ReadyTag anti-6-His

Catalog #RT0266
Product Citations:
3
Clone:
6-His

$164.00 - $1,801.00

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Product Details

The 6-His monoclonal antibody reacts with polyhistidine (6-His). Histidine tags are commonly added to proteins of interest using recombinant DNA technology. The histidine tag can then be used for detection or purification of the tagged protein.

Specifications

Isotype Mouse IgG1
Recommended Dilution Buffer InVivoPure pH 7.0 Dilution Buffer
Conjugation This product is unconjugated. Conjugation is available via our Antibody Conjugation Services.
Immunogen Recombinant protein containing the sequence HHHHHH
Reported Applications Western blot
Immunoprecipitation
Immunofluorescence
Formulation PBS, pH 7.0
Contains no stabilizers or preservatives
Endotoxin <2EU/mg (<0.002EU/μg)
Determined by LAL gel clotting assay
Purity >95%
Determined by SDS-PAGE
Sterility 0.2 µm filtration
Production Purified from cell culture supernatant in an animal-free facility
Purification Protein G
RRID AB_2687790
Molecular Weight 150 kDa
Storage The antibody solution should be stored at the stock concentration at 4°C. Do not freeze.
Immunofluorescence
Deinert, K., et al. (2001). "Arc1p organizes the yeast aminoacyl-tRNA synthetase complex and stabilizes its interaction with the cognate tRNAs" J Biol Chem 276(8): 6000-6008. PubMed

Eukaryotic aminoacyl-tRNA synthetases, in contrast to their prokaryotic counterparts, are often part of high molecular weight complexes. In yeast, two enzymes, the methionyl- and glutamyl-tRNA synthetases associate in vivo with the tRNA-binding protein Arc1p. To study the assembly and function of this complex, we have reconstituted it in vitro from individually purified recombinant proteins. Our results show that Arc1p can readily bind to either or both of the two enzymes, mediating the formation of the respective binary or ternary complexes. Under competition conditions, Arc1p alone exhibits broad specificity and interacts with a defined set of tRNA species. Nevertheless, the in vitro reconstituted Arc1p-containing enzyme complexes can bind only to their cognate tRNAs and tighter than the corresponding monomeric enzymes. These results demonstrate that the organization of aminoacyl-tRNA synthetases with general tRNA-binding proteins into multimeric complexes can stimulate their catalytic efficiency and, therefore, offer a significant advantage to the eukaryotic cell.

Western Blot
Kojima, H., et al. (2001). "rDrak1, a novel kinase related to apoptosis, is strongly expressed in active osteoclasts and induces apoptosis" J Biol Chem 276(22): 19238-19243. PubMed

This is the first report of a novel serine/threonine kinase, rabbit death-associated protein (DAP) kinase-related apoptosis-inducing protein kinase 1 (rDRAK1), involved in osteoclast apoptosis. We searched for osteoclast-specific genes from a cDNA library of highly enriched rabbit osteoclasts cultured on ivory. One of the cloned genes has a high homology with human DRAK1 (hDRAK1), which belongs to the DAP kinase subfamily of serine/threonine kinases. By screening a rabbit osteoclast cDNA library and 5′-RACE (rapid amplification of cDNA ends), we obtained a full length of this cDNA, termed rDRAK1. The sequencing data indicated that rDRAK1 has 88.0, 44.6, 38.7, and 42.3% identity with hDRAK1, DAP kinase, DRP-1, and ZIP (zipper-interacting protein) kinase, respectively. To clarify the role of DRAK1 in osteoclasts, we examined the effect of three osteoclast survival factors (interleukin-1, macrophage colony-stimulating factor, and osteoclast differentiation-inducing factor) on rDRAK1 mRNA expression and the effect of rDRAK1 overexpression on osteoclast apoptosis. The results suggested that these three survival factors were proved to inhibit rDRAK1 expression in rabbit osteoclasts. After transfection of a rDRAK1 expression vector into cultured osteoclasts, overexpressed rDRAK1 was localized exclusively to the nuclei and induced apoptosis. Hence, rDRAK1 may play an important role in the core apoptosis program in osteoclast.

    • WB
    • ,
    • Trypanosoma cruzi
    Gold Nanoshells-Based Lateral Flow Assay for the Detection of Chagas Disease at the Point-of-Care.

    In The American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene on 17 August 2022 by Medina-Rivera, M., Cárdenas, W. B., et al.

    PubMed

    Chagas disease is a neglected parasitic infection and a major public health problem in the Americas. It remains underdiagnosed in the United States and internationally due to the lack of affordable testing and disparities in healthcare, particularly for those most at risk. We describe a proof-of-concept lateral flow immunoassay employing a recombinant Chagas multiantigen conjugated to gold nanoshells (AuNS) to detect circulating human anti-Chagas IgG antibodies. This is one of the first lateral flow immunoassays to capitalize on the larger surface area of AuNS compared with nanoparticles that can help amplify low-magnitude signals. Results were compared with 42 positive and negative Chagas serum samples, of which a subset of 27 samples was validated against an ELISA (Hemagen®). The sensitivity and specificity of our assay were 83% and 95%, respectively. These results suggest that an AuNS-based rapid testing for Chagas disease could facilitate in-field screening/diagnosis with a performance comparable to commercial methods.

    Bright and stable luminescent probes for target engagement profiling in live cells.

    In Nature Chemical Biology on 1 November 2021 by Payne, N. C., Kalyakina, A. S., et al.

    PubMed

    The pace of progress in biomedical research directly depends on techniques that enable the quantitative interrogation of interactions between proteins and other biopolymers, or with their small-molecule ligands. Time-resolved Förster resonance energy transfer (TR-FRET) assay platforms offer high sensitivity and specificity. However, the paucity of accessible and biocompatible luminescent lanthanide complexes, which are essential reagents for TR-FRET-based approaches, and their poor cellular permeability have limited broader adaptation of TR-FRET beyond homogeneous and extracellular assay applications. Here, we report the development of CoraFluors, a new class of macrotricyclic terbium complexes, which are synthetically readily accessible, stable in biological media and exhibit photophysical and physicochemical properties that are desirable for biological studies. We validate the performance of CoraFluors in cell-free systems, identify cell-permeable analogs and demonstrate their utility in the quantitative domain-selective characterization of Keap1 ligands, as well as in isoform-selective target engagement profiling of HDAC1 inhibitors in live cells. © 2021. The Author(s), under exclusive licence to Springer Nature America, Inc.

    • Immunology and Microbiology
    Adapting Rapid Diagnostic Tests to Detect Historical Dengue Virus Infections.

    In Frontiers in Immunology on 10 August 2021 by Echegaray, F., Laing, P., et al.

    PubMed

    The only licensed dengue vaccine, Dengvaxia®, increases risk of severe dengue when given to individuals without prior dengue virus (DENV) infection but is protective against future disease in those with prior DENV immunity. The World Health Organization has recommended using rapid diagnostic tests (RDT) to determine history of prior DENV infection and suitability for vaccination. Dengue experts recommend that these assays be highly specific (≥98%) to avoid erroneously vaccinating individuals without prior DENV infection, as well as be sensitive enough (≥95%) to detect individuals with a single prior DENV infection. We evaluated one existing and two newly developed anti-flavivirus RDTs using samples collected >6 months post-infection from individuals in non-endemic and DENV and ZIKV endemic areas. We first evaluated the IgG component of the SD BIOLINE Dengue IgG/IgM RDT, which was developed to assist in confirming acute/recent DENV infections (n=93 samples). When evaluated following the manufacturer's instructions, the SD BIOLINE Dengue RDT had 100% specificity for both non-endemic and endemic samples but low sensitivity for detecting DENV seropositivity (0% non-endemic, 41% endemic). Sensitivity increased (53% non-endemic, 98% endemic) when tests were allowed to run beyond manufacturer recommendations (0.5 up to 3 hours), but specificity decreased in endemic samples (36%). When tests were evaluated using a quantitative reader, optimal specificity could be achieved (≥98%) while still retaining sensitivity at earlier timepoints in non-endemic (44-88%) and endemic samples (31-55%). We next evaluated novel dengue and Zika RDTs developed by Excivion to detect prior DENV or ZIKV infections and reduce cross-flavivirus reactivity (n=207 samples). When evaluated visually, the Excivion Dengue RDT had sensitivity and specificity values of 79%, but when evaluated with a quantitative reader, optimal specificity could be achieved (≥98%) while still maintaining moderate sensitivity (48-75%). The Excivion Zika RDT had high specificity (>98%) and sensitivity (>93%) when evaluated quantitatively, suggesting it may be used alongside dengue RDTs to minimize misclassification due to cross-reactivity. Our findings demonstrate the potential of RDTs to be used for dengue pre-vaccination screening to reduce vaccine-induced priming for severe dengue and show how assay design adaptations as well quantitative evaluation can further improve RDTs for this purpose. Copyright © 2021 Echegaray, Laing, Hernandez, Marquez, Harris, Laing, Chambers, McLennan, Sugiharto, Chen, Villagran, Collingwood, Montoya, Carrillo, Simons, Cooper, Lopez, Trueba, Eisenberg, Wu, Messer, Harris, Coloma and Katzelnick.