What are you using to measure results in your flow cytometric study?
See how the Quantum MESF system has been used to standardize studies and quantify results in a range of applications:
Singh H, Figliola MJ, Dawson MJ, Olivares S, Zhang L, et al. (2013) Manufacture of Clinical-Grade CD19-Specific T Cells Stably Expressing Chimeric Antigen Receptor Using Sleeping Beauty System and Artificial Antigen Presenting Cells. PLoS ONE; 8(5):e64138
Wyant T, Lackey A, Green M. (2008) Validation of a flow cytometry based chemokine internalization assay for use in evaluating the pharmacodynamic response to a receptor agonist. J Transl Med; 6:76.
Quadrini KJ, Hegelund AC, Cortes KE, Xue C, Kennelly SM, Ji H, Högerkorp C-M, Mc Closky TW. (2016) Validation of a flow cytometry-based assay to assess C5aR receptor occupancy on neutrophils and monocytes for use in drug development. Cytometry B Clin Cytom; 90B:177-190.
Bray RA. (2013) Lymphocyte crossmatching by flow cytometry. Methods Mol Biol; 1034:285-96.
Smith ML, Chyla B, McKeegan E, Tahir SK (2016) Development of a flow cytometric method for quantification of BCL-2 family members in chronic lymphocytic leukemia and correlation with sensitivity to BCL-2 family inhibitors. Cytometry B Clin Cytom; epub. 4 July
Kay S, Herishanu Y, Pick M, Rogowski, O, Baron S, Naparstek E, Polliack A, Deutsch, V. R. (2006) Quantitative flow cytometry of ZAP-70 levels in chronic lymphocytic leukemia using molecules of equivalent soluble fluorochrome. Cytometry; 70B: 218–226.
Muller L, Mitsuhashi M, Simms P, Gooding WE, Whiteside TL (2016) Tumor-derived exosomes regulate expression of immune function-related genes in human T cell subsets. Sci Rep; 6:20254.