The cell is the building block of all living organisms and is incredibly complex. We’re taking a novel, holistic approach to understand the human cell and help accelerate cell biology and biomedical research.
To minimize risk of transmission of COVID-19 among employees and to meet Washington state mandates, we activated a work from home policy for non-essential employees, effective March 6th.
While our experimental program is compromised, all of our other activities continue uninhibited and we remain open for science. Our cell lines and plasmids are still available from Coriell and Addgene, respectively. Our computational analysis tools and visualization platforms can be viewed and utilized by researchers and educators on allencell.org.
If your laboratory is working on COVID-19 research, and you think any of our resources might help you, please let us know at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Our bodies are composed of trillions of specialized cells. It’s the building block that makes us—and unmakes us—in health and disease. The Allen Institute for Cell Science uses diverse technologies and approaches at a large scale to study the cell and its components as an integrated system. Our live imaging data of the major cell structures, tagged by genome-editing human stem cells, is used to develop predictive models of cell states and behavior. One of our founding credos is open science, therefore, all our data and methods at the Allen Cell Explorer are publicly available to scientists worldwide.
Cell Science News
Allen Institute announces Rui Costa as next President and Chief Executive Officer
December 16, 2021
In the News
It’s time to incorporate diversity into our basic science and disease models
November 29, 2021
It’s time to incorporate diversity into our basic science and disease models. Leaders in cell biology share their perspectives including our Rick Horwitz, and Ru Gunawardane.
In the News
Share methods through visual and digital protocols
July 21, 2021
See how our teams — and others — are developing effective protocols to equip researchers with essential skills and ensure that experiments can be replicated.