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.
PAX genes encode nuclear transcription factors which are regarded as major controllers of developmental processes in both vertebrates and invertebrates. Mutations in murine PAX genes underlie three natural mouse alleles and several corresponding human syndromes (aniridia, foveal hypoplasia and Peters' anomaly). Murine PAX genes have been shown to be proto-oncogenes. Furthermore, human PAX genes have recently been demonstrated to play an influential part in some common human cancers such as brain tumors and lymphomas. All PAX genes encode a DNA-binding domain termed the paired domain and in addition some also encode a second binding domain--the paired type homeobox. PAX6 is involved in the early development of the optical vesicle and has been shown to interact with Six3, another important visual development protein.
For Research Use Only. Not for use in diagnostic procedures. Not for resale without express authorization.
Protein Aliases: Aniridia type II protein; Dickie's small eye; Oculorhombin; paired box gene 6; paired box homeotic gene 6; paired box homeotic gene-6; Paired box protein Pax-6; small eye
Gene Aliases: 1500038E17Rik; AEY11; AN; AN2; D11S812E; Dey; FVH1; Gsfaey11; MGDA; Pax-6; PAX6; Sey; WAGR