|Positive WB detected in||serum from mouse injected with bacteria|
|Positive IHC detected in||human liver tissue|
Note: suggested antigen retrieval with TE buffer pH 9.0; (*) Alternatively, antigen retrieval may be performed with citrate buffer pH 6.0
|Western Blot (WB)||WB : 1:500-1:1000|
|Immunohistochemistry (IHC)||IHC : 1:50-1:500|
|Sample-dependent, check data in validation data gallery|
The immunogen of 24175-1-AP is CRP Fusion Protein expressed in E. coli.
|Tested Reactivity||human, mouse|
|Cited Reactivity||human, mouse|
|Host / Isotype||Rabbit / IgG|
|Immunogen||CRP fusion protein Ag21466|
|Full Name||C-reactive protein, pentraxin-related|
|Calculated molecular weight||224 aa, 25 kDa|
|Observed molecular weight||25 kDa|
|GenBank accession number||BC125135|
|Gene ID (NCBI)||1401|
|Purification Method||Antigen Affinity purified|
|Storage Buffer||PBS with 0.02% sodium azide and 50% glycerol pH 7.3.|
|Storage Conditions||Store at -20°C. Stable for one year after shipment. Aliquoting is unnecessary for -20oC storage.|
C-reactive protein (CRP) is an acute-phase serum protein synthesized by the liver in response to interleukin-6 (IL-6) during inflammation. The name of CRP derives from its ability to react with the C polysaccharide of Streptococcus pneumoniae. CRP is an annular, pentameric protein that belongs to the pentraxin family of proteins. CRP displays several functions associated with host defense: it promotes agglutination, bacterial capsular swelling, phagocytosis and complement fixation through its calcium-dependent binding to phosphorylcholine. It is used mainly as a marker of inflammation.
Exp Ther Med
TLR4 gene in the regulation of periodontitis and its molecular mechanism.
Reversing cytotoxicity of uric acid by supramolecular encapsulation with acyclic cucurbit[n]uril.
J Proteome Res
Measurement of Organ-Specific and Acute-Phase Blood Protein Levels in Early Lyme Disease.
J Proteome Res
Identification of Organ-Enriched Protein Biomarkers of Acute Liver Injury by Targeted Quantitative Proteomics of Blood in Acetaminophen- and Carbon-Tetrachloride-Treated Mouse Models and Acetaminophen Overdose Patients.