URMC »Research » For Researchers » Shared Resource Laboratories & Facilities

  • Cytotoxic Synapse

    Cytotoxic Synapse

    Lymphocyte-target of interaction captured by Amnis ImageStream

  • Drosophila eye with red omatidia

    SEM of a Normal Drosophila Eye

    With red omatidia, pseudo colored

  • SEM of an Osteoclast

    SEM of an Osteoclast

    Leaving a resorption pit on a bone wafer

  • TEM of Bone

    TEM of Bone (pseudo colored)

    S. aureus (gold) infection and adjacent Neutrophils (pink)

  • Lily anther pollen

    Lily anther pollen

    Image provided by the Light Microscopy SRL

Providing leading edge services and instrumentation to all researchers at the University of Rochester School of Medicine and Dentistry

Note from the Directors

The Shared Resource Laboratories provide an extensive spectrum of trained personnel, innovative, leading edge services and instrumentation to all researchers at the University of Rochester School of Medicine and Dentistry.

Our highly skilled and continually trained technical personnel provide the proper and timely expertise to bridge the gaps between sophisticated instrumentation and biology. We favor an integrated approach to research yielding more insight and an answer to today's increasingly complex questions.

Whatever it is you need to enhance your research, the Shared Resources Labs has it, will get it, will do it, or will invent it.

J. Edward Puzas, PhD, Senior Associate Dean of Basic Research
Tim Bushnell, PhD, Director Shared Resource Laboratories


Save the Date!  URMC Proteomics Symposium, November 19, Class of '62 Auditorium (G-9425) and the Flaum Atrium, 9 am - 5 pm

This full-day event will feature speakers from a variety of Western New York universities and institutions, and will include a poster session highlighting the protein identification work done at the University of Rochester.  The keynote address, entitled "Innovative Instrumentation and Methods for Sequence Analysis of Antibodies and Post-translationally Modified, Intact Proteins on a Chromatographic Time-scale," will be presented by Dr. Donald F. Hunt, Professor of Chemistry and Pathology at the University of Virginia and one of the founders of the field of proteomics.

To register for this event, please fill out our RSVP survey!

Contact Mark Platt, PhD, (585) 276-6804.

Featured Publications

Improved Quantitative Analysis of Primary Bone Marrow Megakaryocytes Utilizing Imaging Flow Cytometry