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Ramya Parimi

Ramya has an MSc in Cellular and Molecular Biology from the University of Houston-Clear Lake.

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Articles by Ramya Parimi

Image of wastewater coming out of drain depicting the importance of antibiotic disposal in the lab

Antibiotic Disposal in the Lab: Simple Tips to Get it Right

By Ramya Parimi | September 18, 2020

Have you ever given thought to how you are disposing of antibiotics in the lab and whether or not it’s correct? Discover the problems associated with improper antibiotic disposal and how to correctly dispose of different antibiotics in the lab.

Image of two people at computer with computer code.

Teach Yourself Python: A Guide for Biologists

By Ramya Parimi | September 4, 2020

Automate almost everything by learning Python. Discover why Python is a useful language for Biologists and discover how you can teach yourself!

Pop Quiz!: Do You Know How a Coulter Counter Works?

Pop Quiz!: Do You Know How a Coulter Counter Works?

By Ramya Parimi | August 12, 2020

Are you an immunologist or lab personnel dealing with counting tons of cells? Then you must have come across the elusive Coulter Counter! Read on to know a little history ofthe instrument’s technology and its working principle.

Imgae of hands holding a book with magical lights around

From Dull to Catchy: How to Transfigure Your Manuscripts

By Ramya Parimi | August 5, 2020

When you are an avid reader, you can’t help but find similarities between your research and favorite novels. Here are some ways you can cite or quote your favorite fiction author(s) in your manuscript and make it more memorable.

Dropper filling tubes with lab reagents

How to Reduce Your Use of Animal Products in the Lab

By Ramya Parimi | July 21, 2020

Did you know that there are many alternatives to the animal-derived products we use in the lab? Read more for how and why you might want to make the switch.


A Beginner’s Guide to Lentiviral Transduction

By Ramya Parimi | September 13, 2018

The use of viral delivery systems to transduce cells for gene and protein investigations has become prominent over the last 20 years. In particular, the use of lentiviral vectors permits stable expression of your gene of interest. This is all possible with a little bit of nucleic acid magic. Lentiviruses (a genus of retrovirus) express reverse…

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