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AHR Mouse anti-Human, PerCP-eFluor 710, Clone: FF3399, eBioscience™

Mouse Monoclonal Antibody

$245.05 - $622.05

Specifications

Antigen AHR
Clone FF3399
Host Species Mouse
Gene Alias Aryl hydrocarbon receptor
Species Reactivity Human
View More Specs

 Disclaimers

For Research Use Only.

Products
Catalog Number Mfr. No. Quantity Price Quantity    

501123970

 
affymetrix
46985441
25 tests Each for $245.05

501129107

 
affymetrix
46-9854-42
100 tests Each for $622.05
Description & Specifications

Specifications

Antigen AHR
Clone FF3399
Host Species Mouse
Gene Alias Aryl hydrocarbon receptor
Species Reactivity Human
Applications Flow Cytometry (Intracellular Staining)
Regulatory Status RUO
Conjugate PerCP-eFluor 710
Format Conjugated
Storage Requirements Store at 2-8°C. Do not freeze. Light-sensitive material. This tandem dye is sensitive to photo-induced oxidation. Protect this vial from light during storage
Primary or Secondary Primary
Monoclonal or Polyclonal Monoclonal
Formulation aqueous buffer, 0.09% sodium azide, may contain carrier protein/stabilizer
Concentration 5μL (0.06μg)/test

The FF3399 monoclonal antibody recognizes human aryl hydrocarbon receptor (AHR). The AHR is a ligand-activated transcription factor that mediates the toxic effects of a diverse group of environmental contaminants, most notably aryl hydrocarbons such as polychlorinated biphenyls (PCB) and tetrachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin (TCDD). The AHR has also been shown to bind to a number of naturally occurring compounds found in fruits and vegetables as well as compounds generated through normal cellular metabolism. AHR is localized in the cytoplasm in a complex that includes HSP90, p23, and XAP2/AIP/ARA9. Upon ligand-binding, AHR translocates to the nucleus and binds with aryl hydrocarbon receptor nuclear translocator (ARNT), and this complex binds to the consensus DNA sequence, GCGTG, found in the promoter/enhancer regions of many genes such as CYP1A1. The AHR is expressed in many cell types, with highest expression levels found in liver. The AHR has been shown to play a role in the regulation/differentiation of Treg and Th17 cells.