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The Proteomics Research Platform develops and applies advanced proteomics methods to further our understanding of cardiac disease, pathways, targets, and drug effects.

The platform provides infrastructure for the identification and quantification of proteins and their post-translational modifications (PTMs). This includes expertise in tissue, cell, and secreted extraction, peptide separations, PTM enrichment strategies, multiplex labelling strategies, and state-of-the-art sensitive mass spectrometry (MS) for discovery-driven experiments. The platform offers advice in experimental design and accurate data interpretation, and continuously develops and adapts new sample preparation techniques and MS approaches to provide multitude of solutions for individual research projects.

Haoyun FangDavid GreeningFor more information, contact:

David Greening
Lab Head, Molecular Proteomics
Head of the Proteomics Research Platform



The Proteomics Research Platform is supported by a Mass Spectrometry and Proteomics Specialist, Haoyun Fang.

Our expertise

  • ProteomicsNano and macro proteomics of cells, tissues (fixed/frozen), clinical biopsy (formalin-fixed paraffin-embedded (FFPE), DMSO fixed, fresh frozen, or cores).
  • Subcellular organelle proteomics (incl. secretome and extracellular vesicles — exosomes).
  • Whole proteome or immunoprecipitation/affinity purification.
  • Label-free, TMT- and SILAC-based global protein quantification.
  • Post-translational modification analysis (phosphorylation) (localisation and characterisation).
  • Ultrahigh-pressure liquid chromatography.
  • High-resolution Orbitrap mass spectrometry.
  • Protein chemistry and labelling tools.
  • Database searching, bioinformatics and statistical analysis.
  • Comparison of proteomes.
  • Expertise and applications of a wide range of cardiac, cancer, metabolic, and infectious diseases.
  • Model and non-model organism expertise.


Baker Heart and Diabetes Institute
75 Commercial Road, Melbourne
Victoria 3004  Australia

Support us

With the rising number of Australians affected by diabetes, heart disease and stroke, the need for research is more critical than ever.

Find out more