|Tested species reactivity||Human|
|Published species reactivity||Human|
|Host / Isotype||Mouse / IgG2a|
|Storage buffer||PBS with BSA, sucrose|
|Contains||0.1% sodium azide|
|Storage Conditions||4° C, store in dark|
|Tested Applications||Dilution *|
|Flow Cytometry (Flow)||Assay-Dependent|
* Suggested working dilutions are given as a guide only. It is recommended that the user titrate the product for use in their own experiment using appropriate negative and positive controls.
Allophycocyanin (APC) is a stable and highly soluble phycobiliprotein that provides maximal absorbance and fluorescence without susceptibility to internal or external fluorescence quenching, thus providing exceptional quantum yields and molar extinction coefficients.
This antibody recognizes the alpha chain alone as well as the alpha/beta heterodimer.
CD8 molecule is composed of two chains termed alpha and beta. CD8 is found on a T cell subset of normal cytotoxic / suppressor cells which make up approximately 20 to 35 % of human peripheral blood lymphocytes. The CD8 antigen is also detected on natural killer cells, 80% of thymocytes, on a subpopulation of 30% of peripheral blood null cells and 15 to 30% of bone marrow cells. CD38 (T10) is a single chain 46 kDa type II integral glycoprotein with a short N terminal cytoplasmic tail. CD38 is highly expressed on thymocytes. It is also expressed by early cells of B and T lineages, NK cells, plasma cells, monocytes and macrophages and may be detected on cells from multiple myeloma, ALL (B and T) and some AML. In normal lymph nodes and tonsils the antigen is detected mainly on B cells in germinal centers and in plasma cells. The extracellular domain of the molecule shares a high homology sequence with Aplysia ADP ribosyl cyclase. CD38 functions as a multicatalytic ectoenzyme serving as ADP ribosyl cyclase, ADPR hydrolase and possibly NAD+ glycohydrolase, or as a surface receptor.
Class 2 Device
IL-12-secreting CD19-targeted cord blood-derived T cells for the immunotherapy of B-cell acute lymphoblastic leukemia.
MHCD0805 was used in flow cytometry to developed a strategy to expand umbilical cord blood T cells and test their effects after transplantation
|Pegram HJ,Purdon TJ,van Leeuwen DG,Curran KJ,Giralt SA,Barker JN,Brentjens RJ||Leukemia (29:415)||2015|
Human neonatal naive CD4+ T cells have enhanced activation-dependent signaling regulated by the microRNA miR-181a.
MHCD0805 was used in flow cytometry to test if impaired human neonatal CD4(+) T cell immunity is due to reduced signaling by naive CD4(+) T cells following engagement of the αβ-TCR/CD3 complex and CD28.
|Palin AC,Ramachandran V,Acharya S,Lewis DB||Journal of immunology (Baltimore, Md. : 1950) (190:2682)||2013|
Phenotypic and molecular characterization of CD103+ CD4+ T cells in bronchoalveolar lavage from patients with interstitial lung diseases.
MHCD0805 was used in flow cytometry to test if CD103 has a regulatory role in the microenvironment of the epithelial cell layer.
|Braun RK,Foerster M,Grahmann PR,Haefner D,Workalemahu G,Kroegel C||Cytometry. Part B, Clinical cytometry (54:19)||2003|
Reduced cell surface expression of CCR5 in CCR5Delta 32 heterozygotes is mediated by gene dosage, rather than by receptor sequestration.
MHCD0805 was used in flow cytometry to determine how CCR5 expression is reduced in cells from ccr5Delta32 heterozygotes.
|Venkatesan S,Petrovic A,Van Ryk DI,Locati M,Weissman D,Murphy PM||The Journal of biological chemistry (277:2287)||2002|
A membrane-proximal basic domain and cysteine cluster in the C-terminal tail of CCR5 constitute a bipartite motif critical for cell surface expression.
MHCD0805 was used in flow cytometry to characterize CCR5 truncations.
|Venkatesan S,Petrovic A,Locati M,Kim YO,Weissman D,Murphy PM||The Journal of biological chemistry (276:40133)||2001|
Quantification of CD4, CCR5, and CXCR4 levels on lymphocyte subsets, dendritic cells, and differentially conditioned monocyte-derived macrophages.
MHCD0805 was used in flow cytometry to determine the number of CD4, CCR5, and CXCR4 antibody-binding sites on various T cells and macrophages.
|Lee B,Sharron M,Montaner LJ,Weissman D,Doms RW||Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (96:5215)||1999|