Digital Resources for Your Lab: Stay Connected to Your Field
You can maintain research momentum and feel connected to your field even if you are out of the lab. The following scientific resources can help you and your lab keep up to date with the latest discoveries and stay connected with the global research community.
Visit Virtual Conference Exhibitions
Attend scientific talks, browse posters, and join discussions on immunology, pluripotent stem cells, and organoids.
Watch Live Virtual Events
Register for upcoming digital experiences hosted by STEMCELL, including online journal clubs and live webinars.
Subscribe to Science Newsletters
Keep current with your field. Subscribe to Science News for free, weekly newsletters featuring recent top peer-reviewed research and review papers, as well as policy and science news.
Learn how to use social media to stay current in your field of research with our webinar featuring STEMCELL’s Scientific Communications team! You can also join discussions with fellow researchers through our Twitter, LinkedIn, and Facebook pages.
Discover more resources below to learn about new techniques, stay up-to-date on popular scientific discussions, find productivity tips, and more.
Emerging and Essential Techniques
Popular Scientific Discussions
Productivity, Organization, and Career Tips
Scientific Resource Centers
Explore our extensive collection of webinars, researcher profiles and articles, organized by research fields.
Resources for COVID-19 and Infectious Disease Researchers
If you’re working on COVID-19 or other infectious diseases, here are some tools and resources to support your research.
Tools for COVID-19 Research
Having the right tools and support is essential for accelerating scientific discovery for COVID-19 and SARS-CoV-2. As Scientists Helping Scientists, we are here to help with relevant tools, products, and support for your research.
Studying Viral Infection with ALI Cultures
Learn what makes ALI cultures a physiologically relevant model system and explore how researchers are using them to study viruses, including the novel coronavirus.