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Reagent
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Reagent

In the field of biology, the biotechnology revolution in the 1980s grew from the development of reagents that could be used to identify and manipulate the chemical matter in and on cells.[2][3] These reagents included antibodies (polyclonal and monoclonal), oligomers, all sorts of model organisms and immortalised cell lines, reagents and methods for molecular cloning and DNA replication, and many others.[3][4]

Tool compounds are also important reagents in biology; they are small molecules or biochemicals like siRNA or antibodies that are known to affect a given biomolecule—for example a drug target—but are unlikely to be useful as drugs themselves, and are often starting points in the drug discovery process.[5][6] Many natural products, such as curcumin, are hits in almost any assay in which they are tested, are not useful tool compounds, and are classified by medicinal chemists as "pan-assay interference compounds".[7][8][9]

Raw material:
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Raw_material
A raw material, also known as a feedstock or most correctly unprocessed material, is a basic material that is used to produce goods, finished products, energy, or intermediate materials which are feedstock for future finished products. As feedstock, the term connotes these materials are bottleneck assets and are highly important with regard to producing other products. An example of this is crude oil, which is a raw material and a feedstock used in the production of industrial chemicals, fuels, plastics, and pharmaceutical goods; lumberis a raw material used to produce a variety of products including furniture.[1]
List of life sciences
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_life_sciences

The list of life sciences comprise the branches of science that involve the scientific study of living organisms – such as microorganisms, plants, animals, and human beings – as well as related considerations like bioethics. While biology remains the centerpiece of the life sciences, technological advances in molecular biology and biotechnology have led to a burgeoning of specializations and interdisciplinary fields.[1][2]

Some life sciences focus on a specific type of life. For example, zoology is the study of animals, while botany is the study of plants. Other life sciences focus on aspects common to all or many life forms, such as anatomy and genetics. Yet other fields are interested in technological advances involving living things, such as bio-engineering. Another major, though more specific, branch of life sciences involves understanding the mind – neuroscience.

The life sciences are helpful in improving the quality and standard of life. They have applications in health, agriculture, medicine, and the pharmaceutical and food science industries.

There is considerable overlap between many of the topics of study in the life sciences.

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Simulations of the fluorescence of different fluorescent proteins.
Biology and its branches
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_life_sciences#Biology_and_its_branches
Biology – burst and eclectic field, composed of many branches and  subdisciplines. However, despite the broad scope of biology, there are certain general and unifying concepts within it that govern all study and research, consolidating it into a single, coherent field. In general, biology recognizes the cell as the basic unit of life, genes as the basic unit of heredity, and evolution as the engine that propels the synthesis and creation of new species. It is also understood today that all organisms survive by consuming and transforming energy and by regulating their internal environment to maintain a stable and vital condition. Here are some of biology's major branches:
Medicine and its branches
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_life_sciences#Medicine_and_its_branches

Medicine – applied science or practice of the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of disease. It encompasses a variety of health care practices evolved to maintain and restore health by the prevention and treatment of illness. Some of its branches are:

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HyperLink   Detergents and Sanitizers

Be Green, wash and re-use your laboratory-ware.
Safe, effective cleaning solutions.
Environmentally safe, phosphate-free formulations available.
No clumping - all in liquid form for easy pouring and dispensing.
Completely soluble in water at ANY concentration.

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Rinse clean with water - prevents harmful buildup of residue.
Drains completely from glassware in seconds.
Near-neutral pH - no neutralizing rinse required and gentle on hands.
Contains powerful sequestering reagents.
Suitable for cell culture labware and general purpose lab use.
Cleans glass and/or plastic labware.
Automatic & Manual formulations
For personal and batch use, Convenient, safe, and effective.

           



 

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