- Where are you located?
- How much does it cost?
- Do I have to run the sample myself?
- Can I get training on the instrument?
- How do I schedule an instrument?
- How should I prepare my sample for:
- Amino acid analysis
- Two dimensional gels
- N-terminal sequencing
- Mass spec
- How much sample do you need?
- What is your turn around time on my sample?
- Is there a Proteomics Interest Group on campus that I can connect with?
The Purdue Proteomics Facility is located in the Bindley Bioscience Center, room 134.
Our rates vary according to the number of samples and what needs to be done to the samples. If you have questions, please feel free to give us a call at 494-6540.
|Internal Customers||External Customers|
|Applied BioSystems 4800 MALDI||$ 46.00||$ 71.00|
|Agilent 1100 HPLC||$ 30.00||$ 46.00|
|Orbitrap XL||$ 49.00||$ 76.00|
|Triple Quad 6410||$ 40.00||$ 62.00|
|Agilent XCT Plus||$ 36.00||$ 56.00|
|Labor||$ 70.00||$ 108.00|
You do not have to run the sample yourself. One of our research scientists will run the sample for you, which will also help to ensure proper setup and troubleshooting.
Only graduate students who will be working on a project that requires intensive use of an instrument will be trained. To discuss training on an instrument, call the PPF at 494-6540 and speak with Vicki.
Once you have been trained on an instrument and are capable of running samples yourself, you can schedule an instrument by using the online tool, Resource Allocation Tracking (RAT) by clicking https://engineering.purdue.edu/ECN/Resources/Tools/RAT/
To see how a sample should be prepared for its corresponding analysis, click on the appropriate section under the Services link for Amino Acid Analysis, 2-D Gels, N-terminal Protein Sequencing or Mass Spectrometry.
Sample requirements vary depending on the type of analysis that your sample requires. Please look under the appropriate section in the Services link to determine how much sample you need for a given analysis or instrument.
Turn around times are generally 1 week for amino acid analysis, 1-2 weeks for mass spectrometry, 1 week for N-terminal protein sequencing, and 2-3 weeks for 2-D gels. These turn around times can vary, however, depending on the number of samples that are submitted.
A Proteomics Interest Group has been discussed, and there has been some preliminary interest expressed by faculty around campus. If you are interested in such a group, please contact Thomas Sors, Center Project Manager for Bindley Bioscience Center at firstname.lastname@example.org or call #41678.