- Product name
DyLight 350, Goat Anti-Mouse IgG
Mouse IgG whole molecule
FCM, ICC, IF
- Application notes
Optimal working dilutions should be determined experimentally by the investigator. Suggested starting 1:50-1:1,000 dilutions for most fluorescent applications.
Affinity purified using solid phase Mouse IgG (H&L) with finally > 95% purity based on SDS-PAGE.
Fig.1.DyLight fluorescent dyes are a new family of dyes with improved brightness. DyLight 488-antibody conjugates are brighter than Cy2 and FITC conjugates and similar in brightness to Alexa Fluor 488 conjugates.DyLight 549-antibody conjugates shows brighter infuoresence than TRITC conjugates. Also, DyLight 594-antibody conjugates are noticeably brighter than Alexa 594 conjugates, and much brighter and more water soluble than Texas Red conjugates.
Fig.2.DyLight fluorescent dyes show improved photostability as well. DyLight 488 conjugates fade less than FITC and Cy2 conjugates in mounting media indicating that the DyLight 488 molecule is inherently more photostable in epifluorescence microscopes. DyLight 549 conjugates are about as photostable as Alexa 555 conjugates and slightly more photostable than Cy3 conjugates.
Fig.3.To use the DyLight Fluors with fluorescent imagers, use a spectral line of the blue laser diode for DyLight 405, a cyan (488 nm) laser for DyLight 488, a green (526 nm) laser for DyLight 550 and 594, and a red (633 nm) laser for DyLight 633 and 650. The DyLight 680, 755 and 800 fluors are compatible with laser- and filter-based infrared imaging instruments that emit in the 700 nm, 750 nm and 800 nm region of the spectrum, respectively.
- Features & Benefits
DyLight fluorescent dyes are a new family of dyes with improved brightness and photostability. They are better than or comparable to the best fluorescent dyes from other companies. The detection level of any fluorophore-antibody conjugate depends on brightness and photostability of the dye; antibody activity, specificity, and cross-reactivity; and the optimal moles of dye per antibody. A molar saturation curve vs fluorescence intensity, antibody activity, background level, and/or other parameters has been established for each dye to optimize the level of antibody detection and minimize background. DyLight fluorescent dyes are highly water soluble and remain fluorescent from pH 4 to pH 9.
- Storage buffer
Liquid in PBS, pH 7.4, containing 0.02% sodium azide as preservative, 1% BSA as stablizer and 50% Glycerol.
- Storage instructions
Stable for one year at -20°C from date of shipment. For maximum recovery of product, centrifuge the original vial after thawing and prior to removing the cap. Aliquot to avoid repeated freezing and thawing.
Gel pack with blue ice.
The product listed herein is for research use only and is not intended for use in human or clinical diagnosis. Suggested applications of our products are not recommendations to use our products in violation of any patent or as a license. We cannot be responsible for patent infringements or other violations that may occur with the use of this product.
Abbkine secondary antibodies are available conjugated to enzyme, biotin or fluorophore for use in a variety of antibody-based applications including Western Blot, ImmunoHistoChemistry, ImmunoFluorescence, Flow Cytometry and ELISA. We offer high quality secondary antibodies from goat, rabbit and donkey sources for your each application. Serum adsorbed secondary antibodies are also available and are recommended for use with immunoglobulin-rich samples
The antibody reacts with whole molecule mouse IgG. It also reacts with heavy chains of mouse IgG, and light chains of all other mouse immunoglobulins. It has no reactivity on non-immunoglobulin serum proteins, while it may cross-react with immunoglobulins from other species.
Most popular with customers
Application: FCM, ICC, IF
Application: FCM, ICC, IF
Application: IP, WB
Application: FCM, ICC, IF
Here we provide some standard research protocols for bioscience including molecular biology, cell biology, immunology, plant biology, genetics, etc. To our knowledge, customized protocols are not required for most products. So please try the standard protocols listed below and let us know how you get on.
Preparation methods for Biochemical
Biochemical reagents have been widely used in life science fundamental research as buffer, probes, substrates, intermediates and standards, etc. You may optimize or choose proper protocols for your specific assay. However, some of tips and suggestions listed below may be for your reference.
Antibody application protocols
Antibodies are useful not only to detect specific biomolecules but also to measure changes in their level and specificity of modification by processes such as phosphorylation, methylation, or glycosylation. Here show some protocols and troubleshooting tips on how to get the best from our antibodies.
- ♦ Antibody Western Blotting (WB) protocol
- ♦ Antibody Immunohistochemistry (IHC) protocol
- ♦ Antibody Immunofluorescence (IF) protocol
- ♦ Antibody Immunoprecipitation (IP) protocol
- ♦ Antibody Enzyme-Linked ImmunoSorbent Assay (ELISA) protocol
Protein&peptide usage suggestions
Synthetic peptides, native or recombinant proteins can be used for medical, academic and research purposes, such as gene therapy, drug screening, antibody production, cell function analysis. Here, we provide some of tips and suggestions for your reference.
- ♦ Handling and storage suggestion for peptides and protein
- ♦ Cytokines and growth factors for cell culture application
Commonly used assay kits guidelines
Assay kits that are simple and convenient to use, which are superior in performance and require little to no time for assay optimization. Further details of specific products which are needed for individual protocols are given in the protocols themselves in booklet.
We hope this will be helpful for your research work. Please let us know through email@example.com if you need more information or support.
Peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor alpha mediates C/EBP homologous protein to protect mice from acute liver failure
Zhang, Xiangying, et al. Inflammation Research (2017): 1-10.