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SKU BA1075
Pack size 0.25 ml
Applications Western blot
Price: $95.00

Product Overview

Product Name Goat Anti-Mouse IgM Secondary Antibody, HRP Conjugate
Synonyms HRP-conjugated goat anti-mouse IgM
Description Goat Anti-Mouse IgM Secondary Antibody, HRP Conjugate, for the indirect sensitive immunodetection and/or quantification of target proteins through Dot Blot, WB, or ELISA by assaying an HRP-catalyzed reaction product in the vicinity of the antigen-primary antibody-secondary antibody-HRP complex.
Reagent Type Secondary antibody, reporter enzyme labeled
Label HRP (Horseradish Peroxidase)
Host Goat
Target Species Mouse
Antibody Class IgG
Clonality Polyclonal
Immunogen Whole molecule mouse IgM
Purification Immunoaffinity Chromatography
Specificyity Mouse IgM specific; No cross-reactivity with mouse IgG
Form Supplied Liquid: concentrated buffered stock solution
Formulation 0.25 mg HRP-conjugated secondary antibody
0.01 M PBS (PH 7.4)
50% glycerol
Pack Size 0.25 ml
Concentration 1 mg/ml
Application ELISA*, WB*, Dot blot
*Our Boster Guarantee covers the use of this product in the above marked tested applications.
Storage 4C for 1 year
Precautions FOR RESEARCH USE ONLY. NOT FOR DIAGNOSTIC OR CLINICAL USE

Assay Information

Sample Type SDS-PAGE separated-, membrane-immobilized-, mouse primary-antibody-probed proteins from cell/tissue lysates
Assay Type Immunoassay
Assay Purpose Protein detection/quantification
Technique Immunodetection of target antibody with HRP reporter enzyme
Equipment Needed WB/Dot blot/ELISA instrumentation; X-ray film cassette or a charge-coupled device (CCD) imager; Spectrophotometer
Compatibility with Reagents Incompatible with sodium azide and metals
incompatible with high phosphate concentrations

Main Advantages

Specific High signal-to-noise ratio
Sensitive Detects low-abundant targets due to an optimal number of HRP molecules per antibody
High Signal Amplification Multiple secondary antibodies can bind to a single primary antibody;Secondary antibodies Fc regions provide further binding locations for biotin, or enable the use of ABC and SABC
Fast Generates strong signals in a relatively short time span
Quantifieable Allows quantification of detected signal
Easy to Use Supplied in a workable liquid format
Flexible HRP: compatible with chromogenic, fluorogenic and chemiluminescent substrates;
Convenient HRP’s small size: no interference with the primary/secondary antibody interaction; no steric hindrance to antibody/antigen complexes

Background

Most commonly, secondary antibodies are generated by immunizing the host animal with a pooled population of immunoglobulins from the target species. The host antiserum is then purified through immunoaffinity chromatography to remove all host serum proteins, except the specific antibody of interest, and are then modified with antibody fragmentation, label conjugation, etc. Secondary antibodies can be conjugated to a large number of labels, including enzymes, biotin, and fluorescent dyes/proteins. Here, the antibody provides the specificity to locate the protein of interest, and the label generates a detectable signal. The label of choice depends upon the experimental application.

Horseradish peroxidase (HRP) is extensively used for labeling secondary antibodies in ELISA, western blot, dot blot and immunohistochemistry. The HRP enzyme is made visible using a substrate that, when oxidized by HRP in the presence of hydrogen peroxide as an oxidizing agent, yields a characteristic change that is detectable by specific detection methods. The substrates commonly used with HRP fall into different categories including chromogenic, fluorogenic, and chemiluminescent substrates depending on whether they produce a colored, fluorimetric or luminescent derivative respectively. The intensity of the signal is proportional to peroxidase activity and is a measure of the number of enzyme molecules reacting, hence of the amount of recognized primary antibodies, and thus of the amount of target antigen.

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Publications

Yunlong Zhang1, Xiaoliang He2, Xingjun Meng2, Xiaojuan Wu2, Huichun Tong2, Xiuping Zhang3 and Shaogang Qu Citation: Cell Death and Disease (2017) 8, e2574; doi:10.1038/cddis.2016.454 Published online 2 February 2017 Regulation of glutamate transporter trafficking by Nedd4-2 in a Parkinson’s disease model
Xing-Yu Lin Si-Zeng Chen Friday, January 20, 2017 DOI: 10.3892/or.2017.5396 Calpain inhibitors ameliorate muscle wasting in a cachectic mouse model bearing CT26 colorectal adenocarcinoma