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As a result of the significant disruption that is being caused by the COVID-19 pandemic we are very aware that many researchers will have difficulty in meeting the timelines associated with our peer review process during normal times. Please do let us know if you need additional time. Our systems will continue to remind you of the original timelines but we intend to be highly flexible at this time.

Save the Date for HUPO Connect 2020

HUPO Connect 2020 kicks off with a series of 60 minute webinars taking place in July, August and September in which the very best of proteomics research will be presented as a prelude to the main Congress sessions. Each webinar is FREE for HUPO Members. Register for the webinar and receive $25 off your main congress registration!
Before hitting the main event, the HUPO Pre-Congress Training takes place and is included in your main Congress registration! Lecture recordings for the 4 training topics will be released on September 28, 2020 for on-demand access. You will be able to submit questions and discussions for the live Q&A session with the speakers from October 12 - 15, 2020.
We then invite you to connect with us from October 19 - 22, 2020 for four days of sessions, including a live Opening Ceremony, mentoring session, PhD poster competition, ECR manuscript session, and industry seminars, as well as a special day focused on the Human Proteome Project.
To learn more about HUPO Connect 2020, please visit the official website.

Featured article: Current applications of antibody microarrays

The concept of antibody microarrays is one of the most versatile approaches within multiplexed immunoassay technologies. These types of arrays have increasingly become an attractive tool for the exploratory detection and study of protein abundance, function, pathways, and potential drug targets. In spite of the growing number of studies utilizing this technique, few reviews about antibody microarray technology have been presented to reflect the quality and future uses of the generated data. In this review, we provide a summary of the recent applications of antibody microarray techniques in basic biology and clinical studies, providing insights into the current trends and future of protein analysis.

Articles

Archival content

In 2011, Clinical Proteomics converted from a subscription publication to a fully open access journal. The journal's back content can be viewed on SpringerLink.

Aims and scope

Clinical Proteomics encompasses all aspects of translational proteomics. Special emphasis will be placed on the application of proteomic technology to all aspects of clinical research and molecular medicine. The journal is committed to rapid scientific review and timely publication of submitted manuscripts.

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Editor's profile


Dr Daniel W Chan  is currently Professor of Pathology, Oncology, Urology, and Radiology at Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions, and Director of the Clinical Chemistry Division, Co-Director at the Pathology Core Laboratory, and Director at the Center for Biomarker Discovery and Translation at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. He has worked extensively on the development and application of proteomic and immunologic techniques in the understanding of cancer. As the author of five books and over 300 articles, Dr Chan has become established as a leading expert in clinical proteomics and cancer research. Dr Chan is an active member of US Human Proteome Organization (USHUPO), American Association for Cancer Research (AACR) and American Association for Clinical Chemistry (AACC).

Featured collections

PediOme

Guest edited by Vera Ignjavtovic, Allen Everett and Hanno Steen

The Paediatric Proteomics (PediOme) is an initiative of HUPO that aims to advance the use of proteomic techniques to solve major issues in Paediatric medicine.

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Proteomics in India

Guest edited by Harsha Gowda and Akhilesh Pandey

This collections features the latest advances in Proteomics research from India.

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Glycoproteomics and glycomics

Guest edited by Punit Shah and Hui Zhang

This thematic series publishes both solicited and unsolicited content on the topic of protein glycosylation; one of the most common protein modifications in both normal biological processes and diseases. This series focuses on glycoproteomic or glycomic methods and their clinical applications.

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