Recombinant rabbit monoclonal antibodies are produced using in vitro expression systems. The expression systems are developed by cloning in the specific antibody DNA sequences from immunoreactive rabbits. Then, individual clones are screened to select the best candidates for production. The advantages of using recombinant rabbit monoclonal antibodies include: better specificity and sensitivity, lot-to-lot consistency, animal origin-free formulations, and broader immunoreactivity to diverse targets due to larger rabbit immune repertoire.
IP-10 (interferon-gamma induced protein 10 kD; in mouse, also called cytokine responsive gene 2, Crg-2, or mob-1) is a highly inducible, primary response gene that belongs to the CXC chemokine superfamily. It was first cloned in 1985. The biological functions of IP-10 are still unclear. Like Mig, IP-10 has no activity on neutrophils. Its functions include stimulation of monocytes, natural killer and T-cell migration, regulation of T-cell and bone marrow progenitor maturation, modulation of adhesion molecule expression as well as inhibition of angiogenesis. Mig and IP-10 share the same receptor, CXCR3.
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Protein Aliases: 10 kDa interferon gamma-induced protein; C Cmotif chemokine; C X C motif chemokine; C-X-C motif chemokine 10; CC motif chemokine; CCmotif chemokine; chemokine (C-X-C motif) ligand 10; CXC; CXC motif chemokine; CXCL; CXCL10(1-73); gamma IP10; Gamma-IP10; H-IP-10; interferon-inducible cytokine IP-10; M-IP-10; protein 10 from interferon (gamma)-induced cell line; small inducible cytokine subfamily B (Cys-X-Cys), member 10; Small-inducible cytokine B10
Gene Aliases: C7; crg-2; CXCL10; gIP-10; IFI10; INP10; IP-10; mob-1; SCYB10
UniProt ID: (Human) P02778
Entrez Gene ID: (Human) 3627