competitive binding assay

(redirected from displacement analysis)

com·pet·i·tive bind·ing as·say

general term for an assay in which a substance competes for labeled versus unlabeled ligand; following separation of free and bound ligand, the concentration of unlabeled ligand is inversely proportional to the amount of labeled bound ligand. Values are compared with known standards.
See also: enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay, radioreceptor assay, immunoassay, enzyme-multiplied immunoassay technique, radioimmunoassay.

com·pet·i·tive bind·ing as·say

(kŏm-pet'i-tive bīnd'ing as'ā)
An assay in which a binder competes for labeled versus unlabeled ligand; following separation of free and bound ligand, the ligand is quantitated by relating bound and unbound ratios to known standards.
See also: enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay, immunoassay, enzyme-multiplied immunoassay technique, radioimmunoassay
References in periodicals archive ?
OptiStructA can now operate as a strong nonlinear solver, with major improvements that elevate its functionality to simulate large displacement analysis and hyper-elastic materials like rubber with an extremely efficient use of parallel computing to maximize speed.
OptiStruct can now operate as a strong nonlinear solver, with major improvements that elevate its functionality to simulate large displacement analysis and hyper-elastic materials like rubber with an extremely efficient use of parallel computing to maximize speed.
Displacement analysis of assymetrical loaded cable, Journal of Civil Engineering and Management 10(4): 277-284.
The assemblies were cross-sectioned to expose a row of solder joints for moire displacement analysis.
With the Education Edition, students can create designs, and then conduct sophisticated motion simulations, stress and displacement analysis, thermal analysis, and assembly analysis.
In table 2, we add the five measures of technology to the displacement analysis reported in table 1.
Complex and tedious dimensional inspection of components with interrupted surfaces or precision edge alignment requirements can be speeded by a new computerized data processing method called Peak Displacement Analysis (PDA).
Carington (1935) published a report involving displacement analysis that presaged the methodology in our study (see footnote 9).