A suggested positive control for this product is human spleen lysate.
CCR8 encodes a member of the beta chemokine receptor family, which is predicted to be a seven transmembrane protein similar to G protein-coupled receptors. Chemokines and their receptors are important for the migration of various cell types into the inflammatory sites. This receptor protein preferentially expresses in the thymus. I-309, thymus activation-regulated cytokine (TARC) and macrophage inflammatory protein-1 beta (MIP1 beta) have been identified as ligands of this receptor. Studies of this receptor and its ligands suggested its role in regulation of monocyte chemotaxis and thymic cell apoptosis. More specifically, this receptor may contribute to the proper positioning of activated T cells within the antigenic challenge sites and specialized areas of lymphoid tissues. This gene is located at the chemokine receptor gene cluster region. CCR8 expression has been reported in spleen and thymus, natural-killer cells, monocytes, and T cells, and at lower levels in peripheral blood leukocytes.
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Protein Aliases: C-C chemokine receptor type 8; C-C CKR-8; CC chemokine receptor 8; CC chemokine receptor CHEMR1; CC-chemokine receptor chemr1; cd198; CDw198; chemokine (C-C motif) receptor 8; chemokine (C-C) receptor 8; chemokine (C-C) receptor-like 2; Chemokine receptor-like 1; CKR-L1; CMKBRL2; GPR-CY6; GPRCY6; MGC129966; MGC129973; TER1
Gene Aliases: CC-CKR-8; CCR-8; CCR8; CDw198; CKRL1; CMKBR8; CMKBRL2; CY6; GPRCY6; TER1
UniProt ID: (Human) P51685
Entrez Gene ID: (Human) 1237