Super Bright 780 Dye

Invitrogen eBioscience Super Bright 780 dye is tandem polymer dye, consisting of violet (405 nm) laser–excitable Super Bright 436 and an acceptor dye that emits fluorescence signal at 780 nm. The technology behind the Super Bright polymer dye family makes them useful for identifying low-abundance markers on a cell surface in flow cytometry because they emit fluorescence with high efficacy.

An alternative to Brilliant Violet 786 or Brilliant Violet 785 conjugates, antibody conjugates of Super Bright 780 provide increased resolution of positive and negative populations.

Executing a well-designed experiment requires multiple reagents.  Super Bright antibody conjugates are fully compatible with Invitrogen UltraComp eBeads microspheres for compensation, viability stains, fluorescent dyes and other reagents commonly used in flow cytometry. Robust, highly sensitive, and stable, Super Bright conjugates easily fit into any flow cytometry panel.

We offer Super Bright 780 dye conjugated to primary antibodies for use in flow cytometry.

Super Bright 780 dye dashboard

Initial brightness



The violet laser–excitable Super Bright 780 dye is optimized for use in flow cytometry applications.


Photostability in buffer


Super Bright 780 dye products

We offer Super Bright 780 dye conjugated to primary antibodies for use in flow cytometry.

Learn more here:

Primary antibodies for the violet laser

Invitrogen eBioscience Super Bright polymer dyes are violet laser–excitable fluorophores that expand the capabilities of multi-parametric flow cytometry analysis. This family of bright fluorophores enables the use of more markers off the violet channel and increases the detection of low-abundance antigens due to their super bright signals.

The Super Bright polymer dyes join the trusted Invitrogen Alexa Fluor dye and Invitrogen eFluor dye portfolios in providing fluorochromes compatible with the 405 nm spectral line of the violet laser.

Not for resale. Super Bright Polymer Dyes are sold under license from Becton, Dickinson and Company.