Download the whitepaper to learn more about how to control ambient RNase contamination

Up to this point laboratories doing RNA work have been forced to bear the weight of random ambient contamination in their microplates, repeating lengthy protocols while hoping the contamination is not also repeated. In our studies of RNase A inactivation with a high intensity UV LED scanning array, we found the burden RNase contamination can be significantly reduced.

This white paper makes the case for why UV LED technology deserves serious consideration by RNA sequencing labs for controlling RNase A in a laboratory setting. Learn how Phoseon's high intensity UV LED array effectively decontaminated the most common microplate types in less than five minutes without any residue as chemicals and sprays often do.