PHO2X BOX is a new gas controlled physoxia / hypoxia system that provides accurate gas control at an attractive price.
PHO2X BOX is an affordable and innovative tool to bring the benefits of physoxia to your research. Ideally suited for shorter term experiments where cell splitting or media exchange is not required. PHO2X BOX allows you to create physiologically relevant conditions inside your existing incubator or to study another gas environment within your hypoxia / physoxia workstation.
Gas Mixing – PHO2BOX includes a compact gas mixer allowing you to regulate oxygen and carbon dioxide levels to best suit your experimental needs
Flexible – Compact and lightweight cell culture chamber design allows you to place into an incubator or workstation to provide temperature control. It can also be used on the bench if temperature control / heating is not required
Cell Culture Chambers – A choice of four cell culture chambers are available (small or large, clear or light reducing). All are gas sealed, have removable shelving, and are easy to clean
User Friendly – Touchscreen control of gas levels, hypoxic cycling, integrated data logging (up to 12 months history), audible alarms and temperature display as standard. Optional factory-fitted cable glands provide additional assay flexibility
- Immunological Effects of Phd2 Silencing and Systemic Hypoxia in the Mouse. Presented by Prof. Chris Pugh, Oxford University
- Transcription factors and their interplay with oxygen – why strict control with hypoxia workstations makes the difference. Presented by Dr. Michelle Lickrish, Labtech UK & Dr. Krista Rantanen, Director of Scientific Applications, Baker Ruskinn.
- O2 as a signalling molecule, lessons from chromatin analysis to transcriptional pathways. Presented by Prof. Sonia Rocha, University of Liverpool
- Oxygen-dependent control of T-cell mediated immunity. Presented by Sarah Ross Ph.D., The Babraham Institute
- Revisiting ‘Dr Ox’ – Physoxia In The Molecular Era. Presented by Prof. Nicholas R. Forsyth, Keele University
- Defining physiological normoxia for improved translation of cell physiology to animal models and humans: Presented by Prof Giovanni E. Mann, King’s College London
- The importance of oxygen in cellular physiology: the story of Sir Peter Ratcliffe’s 2019 Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine, introduced by Krista Rantanen Ph.D.