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Recent Posts

Key Targets in the Hippo Pathway

Posted by Panyue (Penny) Hao on Jan 15, 2019 12:32:35 PM

The Hippo signal is very conservative in evolution. It regulates organ size and tissue stability by regulating cell proliferation, apoptosis, and stem cell renewal. The core process of Hippo signaling is a kinase tandem process, Mst1/2 and Sav1 form a complex, phosphorylate and activate Lats1/2; Lats1/2 kinase then phosphorylates and inhibits transcriptional coactivators Yap and Taz. Yap and Taz are the most important effectors downstream of the Hippo pathway. Upon dephosphorylation, Yap and Taz translocate to the nucleus and interact with TEAD1-4 or other transcription factors (such as CTGF) to induce gene expression, thereby initiating cell proliferation and inhibiting apoptosis.

High-Dilution GAPDH Monoclonal Antibody

Posted by Panyue (Penny) Hao on Dec 4, 2018 10:35:13 AM

GAPDH is a constitutively expressed housekeeping protein, and GAPDH mRNA levels and protein levels are often used as controls in experiments that quantify target-specific expression changes. Recent studies have elucidated the role of GAPDH in apoptosis, gene expression, and nuclear transport. GAPDH may also play a role in neurodegenerative diseases such as Huntington's disease and Alzheimer's disease. ABclonal GAPDH recombinant rabbit monoclonal antibody is a human-specific antibody with a dilution ratio of 1:2560000.

Scientists Identify Novel Regulator for LINE-1 Using ABclonal Antibody

Posted by Panyue (Penny) Hao on Nov 28, 2018 4:22:23 PM

Long-interspersed nuclear elements (LINEs) are genetic components found in higher eukaryotes. They are retrotranposons, meaning that they are transcribed into mRNA and then translated into proteins that act as a reverse transcriptase. The reverse transcriptase makes a copy of the LINE DNA which can then be integrated into the genome at a new site. The only active LINE in humans is LINE-1. It has been associated with oncogenesis and Haemophilia A, a diseased caused by insertional mutagenesis.

Golgi Apparatus Markers

Posted by Panyue (Penny) Hao on Nov 6, 2018 12:15:49 PM

We have previously explored the function of organelle markers USO1, GOLGA2, and GOLM1 but not how the corresponding antibodies can be applied in research. Organelle marker antibodies are common tools in cell biology research. They can be used with immunofluorescence technology to observe the morphological structure of organelles and understanding the subcellular localization of proteins. In turn, they help to explore the biological functions/role of organelle proteins in normal or disease models. These markers can also be used in Western blot (WB) experiments examining organelle extracts: as a positive control to determine whether the organelle is successfully extracted.

Endoplasmic Reticulum Marker

Posted by Panyue (Penny) Hao on Oct 30, 2018 9:43:46 PM

Organelle marker antibodies are common tools in cell biology research. They can be used with immunofluorescence technology to observe the morphological structure of organelles and understanding the subcellular localization of proteins. In turn, they help to explore the biological functions/role of organelle proteins in normal or disease models. These markers can also be used in Western blot (WB) experiments examining organelle extracts: as a positive control to determine whether the organelle is successfully extracted.

ChIP-grade CTCF Antibody

Posted by Panyue (Penny) Hao on Oct 23, 2018 11:43:50 AM

CTCF (CCCTC Binding Factor) is a highly conserved transcription factor that regulates transcriptional activation, transcriptional repression, insulator function, and imprinted control regions (ICRs).