About Us

Proteomics International is a pioneering medical technology company operating at the forefront of predictive diagnostics and bio-analytical services. The Company specialises in the area of proteomics – the industrial scale study of the structure and function of proteins.

Proteomics International’s aim is to use its expertise in proteins to develop and commercialise diagnostic tests for chronic diseases where there is unmet medical need.

To maximise shareholder value in a financially sustainable manner, PI’s strategy is to:

1. Commercialise its test for diabetic kidney disease, PromarkerD

PI is executing a stepped rollout of its flagship diagnostic test for diabetic kidney disease. Successful commercialisation of PromarkerD provides the opportunity to enjoy ongoing returns through licensing fees and royalty payments, which will grow as the test is adopted by more physicians and licensed into new geographic regions.

2. Research and develop other diagnostic tests.

PI is continuing to research potential diagnostic tests for endometriosis and Giardia, developing a pipeline of diagnostic tests which can be commercialised after PromarkerD. As these tests are commercialised, they will increase long-term revenue via licensing fees and royalty payments.

3. Provide Analytical Services

The company’s Analytical Services provide fee-for-service revenue. This contributes to financially supporting the company’s commercialisation and research activities, until they start to pay dividends. They also offer synergies in access to markets and clients.

 

Proteomics International was established in 2001, and is now recognised as a global leader in the field of proteomics. It operates from state-of-the art facilities at the Harry Perkins Institute of Medical Research in Perth, Western Australia.

 

What is proteomics?

Proteomics is the large-scale mapping of the structure and function of proteins.

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  • Unlike our genes, the protein make-up in our bodies differs from cell to cell and changes considerably over time. For example, a cancerous cell will have significantly different proteins to a healthy cell.
  • The caterpillar and butterfly have exactly the same genes but differences in their proteins cause dramatic differences during the lifecycle.

 

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