miRIDIAN microRNA Mimic Library

A premier microRNA screening tool for identifying relevant microRNAs associated with a specific phenotype


The miRIDIAN microRNA Mimic Library is a complete collection of microRNA mimics arrayed in 96- or 384-well plates to allow high-throughput phenotypic screening applications in human, mouse, or rat.
miRIDIAN libraries contain microRNA Mimics for every human, mouse, and rat microRNA in the miRBase sequence database v.21.0 packaged in 96- or 384-well plates for screening applications. Successful microRNA phenotypic screening requires best-in-class reagents to minimize false or misleading effects and achieve high-confidence data. miRIDIAN Mimics are designed for robust and reproducible results.

Highlights

  • miRIDIAN Mimics are modified to prevent sense-strand uptake and ensure phenotypes resulting from only the mature microRNA
  • Libraries are offered as complete collections for human, mouse, and rat
  • Cherry-pick libraries are available for user-defined collections of miRIDIAN reagents
  • Choose from a variety of sizes, including 0.1, 0.25 or 0.5 nmol per well

Applications

  • Perform phenotypic high-throughput screening
  • Find potential biomarkers of normal or diseased cellular processes
  • Couple microRNA screening with high-content analysis for multi-parametric data
  • Identify microRNAs that synergize with drugs of interest for increased therapeutic benefit
To obtain pricing information for miRIDIAN Mimic or Inhibitor Libraries, please submit a miRIDIAN Library Quote Request.  International customers, please call +1-303-604-9499 or your local Sales Representative.
  
HazardousNo
Shipping ConditionAmbient
Stability at Recommended Storage ConditionsAt least 12 months
Storage Condition-20 C

References

  1. A. Schoolmeesters et al.Functional profiling reveals critical role for microRNA in differentiation of human mesenchymal stem cells. PLoS One. 4(5), e5605 (19 May 2009).
  2. Mrs. Jasmina Hodzic, Mr. Daoud Sie, Dr. Annaleen Vermeulen, and Prof. Victor W van Beusechem. Human Gene Therapy. January 2017, ahead of print. doi:10.1089/hum.2016.143.