LSBio
LSBio
Products
Services
Research Areas
Resources
Contact Us
Work with LifeSpan to design a custom immunohistochemistry to address your specific biological question. Outsource the entire localization process without having to worry about finding and characterizing target specific antibodies, sourcing and validating difficult-to-find tissues, and having the ability to interpret the resulting immunostaining in relation to complex human pathologies.

Test your therapeutic antibodies in immunohistochemistry against a broad panel of normal frozen human tissue types in order to determine potential unintended binding. Our non-GLP TCR services are designed on the FDA recommendation outlined in their "Points to Consider in the Manufacture and Testing of Monoclonal Antibody Products for Human Use".

LSBio
2401 Fourth Avenue Suite 900
Seattle WA 98121

Phone: 866-819-4732 (Toll Free North America)
206-374-1102 (International)

Fax: 866-206-6909 (Toll Free North America)
206-577-4565 (International)

How to Buy - Details about how to buy our products.

Orders@LSBio.com - To submit a new order.

Customer.Support@LSBio.com - To submit questions about existing orders, pricing, availability, bulk quotes, proforma invoice requests, or other billing issues.

Technical.Support@LSBio.com - To request technical information requests about an LSBio product or its application.

Sales@LSBio.com - To request information about fee-for-service contract IHC studies, IHC reports, distribution agreements, or general business development.

Worldwide Distributors List - To find your local distributor if you're not within the United States.
Products
Services
Research Areas
Resources
Contact Us

MRE11A / MRE11 Antibody (aa578-590) LS-C18848

MRE11 antibody LS-C18848 is an unconjugated rabbit polyclonal antibody to yeast MRE11 (MRE11A). Validated for ELISA and WB.
Catalog
Size
Price
LS-C18848-100
100 µg (1.17 mg/ml)
$425
Description
MRE11 antibody LS-C18848 is an unconjugated rabbit polyclonal antibody to yeast MRE11 (MRE11A). Validated for ELISA and WB.
Target
Yeast MRE11A / MRE11
Host
Rabbit
Reactivity
Yeast (tested or 100% immunogen sequence identity)
Clonality
Polyclonal
Conjugations
Unconjugated
Purification
Immunoaffinity purified
Modifications
Unmodified
Applications
  • Western blot (1:200 - 1:2000)
  • ELISA (1:10000 - 1:50000)
Immunogen
MRE11A / MRE11 antibody was raised against synthetic peptide corresponding to amino acids 578-590 of Saccharomyces cerevisiae (baker's yeast) Mre11.
Epitope
aa578-590
Specificity
Amino acids 578-590 of Saccharomyces cerevisiae (baker's yeast) Mre11 protein.
Usage
This affinity purified antibody has been tested for use in ELISA and by ChIP assay. Specific conditions for reactivity should be optimized by the end user.
Presentation
0.02 M Potassium Phosphate, pH 7.2, 0.15 M NaCl, 0.01% Sodium Azide
Storage
Store at 4°C or -20°C. Avoid freeze-thaw cycles.
Restrictions
For research use only.
About MRE11A / MRE11
P49959 NM_005591 NP_005582.1

Popular MRE11A / MRE11 Products

Anti-MRE11A / MRE11 antibody IHC of human brain, cortex. Immunohistochemistry of formalin-fixed, paraffin-embedded tissue after heat-induced antigen retrieval. Antibody concentration 5 ug/ml.
Species: Mouse, Human
Applications: IHC, IHC - Paraffin, Immunofluorescence, Western blot, ELISA
Antibody
Species: Human
Applications: IHC, Western blot
Anti-MRE11A / MRE11 antibody IHC of human thymus. Immunohistochemistry of formalin-fixed, paraffin-embedded tissue after heat-induced antigen retrieval. Antibody concentration 5 ug/ml.
Species: Human
Applications: IHC, IHC - Paraffin, Immunofluorescence, Western blot, Immunoprecipitation, ELISA
Sample (10 ug of whole cell lysate) A: Yeast lysate 7.5% SDS PAGE MRE11A / MRE11 antibody diluted at 1:1000
Species: Yeast
Applications: Western blot
Mre11 antibody - MRE11 staining in the human epidermis detected with MRE11A / MRE11 Antibody Mre11 antibody.
Species: Human, Mouse, Hamster
Applications: IHC, IHC - Paraffin, ICC, Immunofluorescence, Western blot, Immunoprecipitation

Publications (0)


Customer Reviews (0)


Images

Western blot

Anti-Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) Antibody - Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP). Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP) using Affinity Purified Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) antibody. A yeast strain containing the HO endonuclease gene controlled by a galactose-inducible promoter (uninduced 0 m lanes) was shifted into galactose containing medium (induced 60 m lanes). After 1 hour of induction cells were cross-linked with formaldehyde followed by preparation of sheared chromatin. Chromatin was immunoprecipitated with the antibody at the stated dilutions. immune complexes were captured using polyacrylamide bead linked secondary antibodies. The resultant immunoprecipitate was probed by multiplex PCR, using primers 20 bp from the MAT locus double strand break (lower arrow) and 67 kb from the break (upper band, control locus). PCR products were displayed on a polyacrylamide gel, stained with SyBR Green (Invitrogen), and detected using a Fuji scanning fluorimeter. Personal Communication. Michael Lichten, NIH, CCR, Bethesda, MD.
Anti-Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) Antibody - Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP). Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP) using Affinity Purified Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) antibody. A yeast strain containing the HO endonuclease gene controlled by a galactose-inducible promoter (uninduced 0 m lanes) was shifted into galactose containing medium (induced 60 m lanes). After 1 hour of induction cells were cross-linked with formaldehyde followed by preparation of sheared chromatin. Chromatin was immunoprecipitated with the antibody at the stated dilutions. immune complexes were captured using polyacrylamide bead linked secondary antibodies. The resultant immunoprecipitate was probed by multiplex PCR, using primers 20 bp from the MAT locus double strand break (lower arrow) and 67 kb from the break (upper band, control locus). PCR products were displayed on a polyacrylamide gel, stained with SyBR Green (Invitrogen), and detected using a Fuji scanning fluorimeter. Personal Communication. Michael Lichten, NIH, CCR, Bethesda, MD.

Western blot

Anti-Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) Antibody - Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP). Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP) using Affinity Purified Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) antibody. A yeast strain containing the HO endonuclease gene controlled by a galactose-inducible promoter (uninduced 0 m lanes) was shifted into galactose containing medium (induced 60 m lanes). After 1 hour of induction cells were cross-linked with formaldehyde followed by preparation of sheared chromatin. Chromatin was immunoprecipitated with the antibody at the stated dilutions. immune complexes were captured using polyacrylamide bead linked secondary antibodies. The resultant immunoprecipitate was probed by multiplex PCR, using primers 20 bp from the MAT locus double strand break (lower arrow) and 67 kb from the break (upper band, control locus). PCR products were displayed on a polyacrylamide gel, stained with SyBR Green (Invitrogen), and detected using a Fuji scanning fluorimeter. Personal Communication. Michael Lichten, NIH, CCR, Bethesda, MD.
Anti-Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) Antibody - Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP). Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP) using Affinity Purified Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) antibody. A yeast strain containing the HO endonuclease gene controlled by a galactose-inducible promoter (uninduced 0 m lanes) was shifted into galactose containing medium (induced 60 m lanes). After 1 hour of induction cells were cross-linked with formaldehyde followed by preparation of sheared chromatin. Chromatin was immunoprecipitated with the antibody at the stated dilutions. immune complexes were captured using polyacrylamide bead linked secondary antibodies. The resultant immunoprecipitate was probed by multiplex PCR, using primers 20 bp from the MAT locus double strand break (lower arrow) and 67 kb from the break (upper band, control locus). PCR products were displayed on a polyacrylamide gel, stained with SyBR Green (Invitrogen), and detected using a Fuji scanning fluorimeter. Personal Communication. Michael Lichten, NIH, CCR, Bethesda, MD.

Western blot

Anti-Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) Antibody - Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP). Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP) using Affinity Purified Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) antibody. A yeast strain containing the HO endonuclease gene controlled by a galactose-inducible promoter (uninduced 0 m lanes) was shifted into galactose containing medium (induced 60 m lanes). After 1 hour of induction cells were cross-linked with formaldehyde followed by preparation of sheared chromatin. Chromatin was immunoprecipitated with the antibody at the stated dilutions. immune complexes were captured using polyacrylamide bead linked secondary antibodies. The resultant immunoprecipitate was probed by multiplex PCR, using primers 20 bp from the MAT locus double strand break (lower arrow) and 67 kb from the break (upper band, control locus). PCR products were displayed on a polyacrylamide gel, stained with SyBR Green (Invitrogen), and detected using a Fuji scanning fluorimeter. Personal Communication. Michael Lichten, NIH, CCR, Bethesda, MD.
Anti-Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) Antibody - Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP). Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP) using Affinity Purified Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) antibody. A yeast strain containing the HO endonuclease gene controlled by a galactose-inducible promoter (uninduced 0 m lanes) was shifted into galactose containing medium (induced 60 m lanes). After 1 hour of induction cells were cross-linked with formaldehyde followed by preparation of sheared chromatin. Chromatin was immunoprecipitated with the antibody at the stated dilutions. immune complexes were captured using polyacrylamide bead linked secondary antibodies. The resultant immunoprecipitate was probed by multiplex PCR, using primers 20 bp from the MAT locus double strand break (lower arrow) and 67 kb from the break (upper band, control locus). PCR products were displayed on a polyacrylamide gel, stained with SyBR Green (Invitrogen), and detected using a Fuji scanning fluorimeter. Personal Communication. Michael Lichten, NIH, CCR, Bethesda, MD.

Western blot

Anti-Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) Antibody - Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP). Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP) using Affinity Purified Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) antibody. A yeast strain containing the HO endonuclease gene controlled by a galactose-inducible promoter (uninduced 0 m lanes) was shifted into galactose containing medium (induced 60 m lanes). After 1 hour of induction cells were cross-linked with formaldehyde followed by preparation of sheared chromatin. Chromatin was immunoprecipitated with the antibody at the stated dilutions. immune complexes were captured using polyacrylamide bead linked secondary antibodies. The resultant immunoprecipitate was probed by multiplex PCR, using primers 20 bp from the MAT locus double strand break (lower arrow) and 67 kb from the break (upper band, control locus). PCR products were displayed on a polyacrylamide gel, stained with SyBR Green (Invitrogen), and detected using a Fuji scanning fluorimeter. Personal Communication. Michael Lichten, NIH, CCR, Bethesda, MD.
Anti-Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) Antibody - Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP). Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP) using Affinity Purified Mre11 (S. cerevisiae) antibody. A yeast strain containing the HO endonuclease gene controlled by a galactose-inducible promoter (uninduced 0 m lanes) was shifted into galactose containing medium (induced 60 m lanes). After 1 hour of induction cells were cross-linked with formaldehyde followed by preparation of sheared chromatin. Chromatin was immunoprecipitated with the antibody at the stated dilutions. immune complexes were captured using polyacrylamide bead linked secondary antibodies. The resultant immunoprecipitate was probed by multiplex PCR, using primers 20 bp from the MAT locus double strand break (lower arrow) and 67 kb from the break (upper band, control locus). PCR products were displayed on a polyacrylamide gel, stained with SyBR Green (Invitrogen), and detected using a Fuji scanning fluorimeter. Personal Communication. Michael Lichten, NIH, CCR, Bethesda, MD.

Requested From: United States
Date Requested: 4/21/2019
Get Social With Us!
Follow us on Facebook Follow us on Google+ Follow us on LinkedIn PSL Alliance Member
Copyright © 2019 LifeSpan BioSciences, Inc. All Rights Reserved Privacy Policy