General notesStorage in frost-free freezers is not recommended.
If slight turbidity occurs upon prolonged storage, clarify the solution by centrifugation before use.
Working dilution samples should be discarded if not used within 12 hours.
Storage instructionsShipped at 4°C. Store at +4°C short term (1-2 weeks). Upon delivery aliquot. Store at -20°C or -80°C. Avoid freeze / thaw cycle.
The application notes include recommended starting dilutions; optimal dilutions/concentrations should be determined by the end user.
Use at an assay dependent concentration. PubMed: 21795385
1/400. Detects a band of approximately 45 kDa (predicted molecular weight: 43 kDa). This concentration is determined using whole extract of K562 human chronic myelogenous leukemia cells. Detects a band of approximately 45 kDa. An additional lower molecular weight band may appear in some preparations. Staining of the GATA1 band is inhibited by the GATA1 peptide (amino acid residues 394-413)
FunctionTranscriptional activator which probably serves as a general switch factor for erythroid development. It binds to DNA sites with the consensus sequence [AT]GATA[AG] within regulatory regions of globin genes and of other genes expressed in erythroid cells.
Involvement in diseaseDefects in GATA1 are the cause of X-linked dyserythropoietic anemia and thrombocytopenia (XDAT) [MIM:300367]. XDAT is a disorder characterized by erythrocytes with abnormal size and shape, and paucity of platelets in peripheral blood. The bone marrow contains abundant and abnormally small megakaryocytes. Defects in GATA1 are the cause of X-linked thrombocytopenia with beta-thalassemia (XLTT) [MIM:314050]; also knwon as thrombocytopenia, platelet dysfunction, hemolysis, and imbalanced globin synthesis. XLTT consists of an unusual form of thrombocytopenia with beta-thalassemia. Patients have splenomegaly and petechiae, moderate thrombocytopenia, prolonged bleeding time due to platelet dysfunction, reticulocytosis and unbalanced hemoglobin chain synthesis resembling that of beta-thalassemia minor. Defects in GATA1 are the cause of anemia without thrombocytopenia X-linked (XLAWT) [MIM:300835]. XLAWT is a form of anemia characterized by abnormal morphology of erythrocytes and granulocytes in peripheral blood, bone marrow dysplasia with hypocellularity of erythroid and granulocytic lineages, and normal or increased number of megakaryocytes. Neutropenia of a variable degree is present in affected individuals.
DomainThe two fingers are functionally distinct and cooperate to achieve specific, stable DNA binding. The first finger is necessary only for full specificity and stability of binding, whereas the second one is required for binding.
Post-translational modificationsHighly phosphorylated on serine residues. Phosphorylation on Ser-310 is enhanced on erythroid differentiation. Phosphorylation on Ser-142 promotes sumoylation on Lys-137. Sumoylation on Lys-137 is enhanced by phosphorylation on Ser-142 and by interaction with PIAS4. Sumoylation by SUMO1 has no effect on transcriptional activity.
Anemia, X-linked, without thrombocytopenia, included antibody
ERYF 1 antibody
Erythroid transcription factor antibody
Erythrold transcription factor 1 antibody
GATA 1 antibody
GATA binding factor 1 antibody
GATA binding protein 1 (globin transcription factor 1) antibody
GATA binding protein 1 antibody
GATA-binding factor 1 antibody
GF 1 antibody
Globin transcription factor 1 antibody
NF E1 antibody
NF E1 DNA binding protein antibody
NF-E1 DNA-binding protein antibody
NFE 1 antibody
Nuclear factor erythroid 1 antibody
Transcription factor GATA1 antibody
References for Anti-GATA1 antibody - ChIP Grade (ab11852)
This product has been referenced in:
Pinello L et al. Analysis of chromatin-state plasticity identifies cell-type-specific regulators of H3K27me3 patterns. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A111:E344-53 (2014).
Read more (PubMed: 24395799) »
Papadopoulos GL et al. GATA-1 genome-wide occupancy associates with distinct epigenetic profiles in mouse fetal liver erythropoiesis. Nucleic Acids Res41:4938-4948 (2013).
Read more (PubMed: 23519611) »