The National Cancer Institute (NCI) seeks licensees for a monoclonal antibody specific to the GalNAc1-3Gal antigen that is present in human carcinomas. The antibody can be used as a research tool for a variety of purposes, including immunohistochemical staining of various human carcinomas. The antibody may also be useful as a prognostic marker for cervical cancer.
The National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD), Division of Intramural Research, is seeking statements of capability or interest from parties interested in collaborative research to further develop, evaluate, or commercialize clinical samples with genetic mutations associated with endocrine tumors.
The Surgery Branch of the National Cancer Institute is seeking statements of capability or interest from parties interested in collaborative research to carry out genotypic as well as phenotypic analysis of the 888 mel cell line in order to better understand the nature of tumor cells that respond to therapy.
The National Eye Institute (NEI) seeks research collaborations and/or licensees for the use of induced pluripotent stem cells (IPS cells) derived from patients with CEP290 associated ciliopathies. IPS cells were derived from patients with Leber-congenital amaurosis and their unaffected relatives.
The National Cancer Institute (NCI) seeks potential non-exclusive licensees for a collection of mutated single-round vectors for testing of potential Integrase Strand Transfer Inhibitor (INSTI) and reverse transcriptase (RT) inhibitor drugs.
Scientists at the National Cancer Institute have developed a cell line designated A549 that was derived from explanted cultures of human lung cancer tissue. The A549 cell line has been tested under the guidance of the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) so, under current Good Manufacturing Practices (GMP), these cells may be suitable for use in manufacturing constructs for use in clinical trials. The National Cancer Institute seeks parties to non-exclusively license this research material.
Researchers at NCI have developed a means of more closely simulating in mouse models both melanoma cancer itself and the resulting physiological an immunological response by creating a genetically engineered mice (GEM)-derived allograft (GDA). This allograft both resembles human-like melanoma and has features that will stimulate a normal immunological response in the mouse.