The Ion Laboratory, also known as the IonLab, is a new electrophysiology core facility that is part of the Ion Channels and Transporters in Immunity Research Program directed by Stefan Feske, MD, in NYU Langone’s Department of Pathology. The IonLab facilitates research in the area of ion channel and transporter function and ionic signaling in immune cells, but welcomes users who are studying other cell types or organ systems.
Led by director William A. Coetzee, DSc, the IonLab services are available to all investigators at NYU Langone, regardless of whether they have prior experience in measuring ion channel currents, transporter function and ionic signaling. The lab is also available to investigators in the larger NYU community, other academic institutions in the New York area, and industry partners.
The day to day operations of the lab are led by assistant director Jerome Petit-Jacques, PhD. Dr. Petit-Jacques is available to assist users with experimental design, training, implementation, and data analysis.
The IonLab is located on the fourth floor of the Science Building on the main campus of NYU Grossman School of Medicine at 435 East 30th Street in Manhattan.
Room 454 is dedicated to automated physiology and has a CytoPatch™2 automated patch clamp system and FlexStation® 3 microplate reader. Room 453 has a traditional patch clamp system and wet bench space. Room 401 is a dedicated tissue and cell culture room.
If you have questions about our services or other inquiries, or would like to schedule a consultation or training session, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
How to Acknowledge the IonLab
If you have used instruments, services, expertise, or data provided by the IonLab for research that is published in any form or used in grant applications, please acknowledge the IonLab as “NYU Langone Health’s Ion Laboratory” and inform us of the publication of any data that were created by our staff or instruments. Please consider authorship when our staff members have significantly contributed to the development of your experimental design or to your published content.