Comprehensive Suite of qPCR Quantitative Standards
Accurate quantitative data is the foundation upon which researchers and healthcare practitioners base their work. The recent launch of qPCR Quantitative Standards for a variety of pathogens is a critical step for use of qPCR kits.
Acanthamoeba are amoebic pathogens known to cause serious eye and central nervous system infections. Having a quantitative standard for Acanthamoeba spp enables researchers to monitor and control these infections more effectively.
Acinetobacter baumannii is a notorious multi-drug resistant bacterium. With this standard, healthcare professionals can better understand and control the spread of infections associated with this pathogen.
African Swine Fever virus has been a scourge to the swine industry. The introduction of a quantitative standard aids in the accurate detection and control of this highly contagious virus, preventing devastating outbreaks.
Brucella species cause brucellosis, a zoonotic disease that affects both animals and humans. The quantitative standard is crucial in monitoring and managing this infectious disease.
Candida albicans is a common cause of fungal infections. Researchers can now quantify the presence of this pathogen accurately, leading to improved diagnosis and treatment.
Chlamydia trachomatis is a major cause of sexually transmitted infections. A quantitative standard empowers healthcare providers with precise data for better patient management.
Cytomegalovirus can be particularly dangerous for immunocompromised individuals. The quantitative standard aids in monitoring viral load and tailoring treatment strategies accordingly.
Enterococcus faecalis is a bacterium often associated with hospital-acquired infections. With a quantitative standard, hospitals can optimize infection control measures.
Epstein Barr virus has been linked to several diseases, including infectious mononucleosis and certain cancers. This quantitative standard is a valuable tool for studying its prevalence and impact.
In the world of equine health, having a quantitative standard for herpesvirus 1 is a game-changer. It allows for early detection and appropriate management of outbreaks in horses.
Hepatitis B is a global health concern. A quantitative standard is instrumental in tracking the virus's presence, helping to prevent the spread and associated liver diseases.
Hepatitis E, often transmitted through contaminated water, can lead to acute and chronic liver disease. The quantitative standard aids in identifying outbreaks and sources of infection.
Herpes simplex viruses cause recurrent and contagious infections. A quantitative standard provides a reliable method for assessing viral load and guiding treatment.
Leishmaniasis is a parasitic disease transmitted by sandflies. The quantitative standard is crucial in understanding its epidemiology and improving control efforts.
Leptospira species cause leptospirosis, a disease prevalent in tropical regions. The standard enhances early detection and response to outbreaks.
Mycobacterium species include the causative agents of tuberculosis and leprosy. With this standard, researchers can study the prevalence of these pathogens in diverse settings.
Tuberculosis remains a global health concern. The quantitative standard supports efforts to accurately diagnose and control this infectious disease.
Mycoplasma species are common in various hosts, including humans and animals. The standard provides a tool for monitoring and controlling infections.
With rising antibiotic resistance in Neisseria gonorrhoeae, a quantitative standard is critical for effective diagnosis and treatment of gonorrhea.
Pseudomonas aeruginosa is a leading cause of nosocomial infections. A quantitative standard is essential in preventing outbreaks in healthcare settings.
Staphylococcus aureus, including methicillin-resistant strains, presents a significant health threat. A quantitative standard aids in monitoring and controlling these infections.
Group B Streptococcus is a common cause of neonatal infections. A quantitative standard is invaluable for early detection and prevention of GBS-related complications.
Toxoplasma gondii can cause severe health issues in immunocompromised individuals and pregnant women. The quantitative standard assists in managing this parasitic infection.
Trichomonas vaginalis is a common sexually transmitted pathogen. The quantitative standard improves detection and treatment strategies.
Varicella-Zoster virus causes chickenpox and shingles. A quantitative standard enables precise diagnosis and management of these diseases.
Crimean Congo Haemorrhagic Fever is a severe and often fatal illness. The quantitative standard assists in rapid diagnosis and containment of outbreaks.
Legionella pneumophila causes Legionnaires' disease. The quantitative standard improves surveillance and control measures for this waterborne pathogen.
Hepatitis A is a highly contagious virus. The quantitative standard aids in the prevention and management of outbreaks, especially in densely populated areas.
Rift Valley Fever virus can affect both animals and humans. The quantitative standard is a critical tool for monitoring and controlling outbreaks in livestock and preventing zoonotic transmission.