Fwd: RE: PAP pens

From:"Dr. Ian Montgomery." <ian.montgomery@bio.gla.ac.uk>

<html> Mark,<br> <x-tab>        </x-tab>I agree with Hamish, ImmEdge are the business.<br> Ian<br> <br> <br> <blockquote type=cite class=cite cite>Date: Wed, 28 Feb 2001 12:24:09 +0100<br> From: Hamish.Wilson@astrazeneca.com<br> Subject: RE: PAP pens<br> To: mjh80@cam.ac.uk, histonet@pathology.swmed.edu<br> <br> Hi Mark<br> <x-tab>        </x-tab>We are using ImmEdge pens from Vector which I am assured by all who<br> use them are good in the wet<br> <br> <x-tab>        </x-tab>See you<br> <x-tab>        </x-tab><x-tab>        </x-tab>Hamish<br> <br> -----Original Message-----<br> From: Mark Hammond [<a href="mailto:mjh80@cam.ac.uk" eudora="autourl">mailto:mjh80@cam.ac.uk</a>]<br> Sent: 28 February 2001 11:13<br> To: histonet<br> Subject: PAP pens<br> <br> <br> Dear all (esp in the UK),<br> <br> I am interested in other peoples' methods of "ringing" sections for<br> immunocytochemistry.  Since the demise of the Dako PAP pens, we are<br> experiencing problems with other such pens, particularly when the nibs<br> get wet (NB: the slides in question are frozen sections stored at -70oC<br> and are difficult to mark).  Any info or remarks would be gladly<br> received.<br> <br> Mark</blockquote> <x-sigsep><p></x-sigsep> <font color="#0000FF">Dr. Ian Montgomery,<br> West Medical Building,<br> University of Glasgow,<br> Glasgow,<br> G12 8QQ.<br> Tel: 0141 339 8855.  Extn:6602.<br> Fax: 0141 330 2923<br> e-mail: ian.montgomery@bio.gla.ac.uk</font></html>
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