The application notes include recommended starting dilutions; optimal dilutions/concentrations should be determined by the end user.
Protein concentration is above or equal to 0.05 mg/ml.
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Preparation and Storage
Stability and Storage
Shipped on dry ice. Upon delivery aliquot and store at -80ºC. Avoid freeze / thaw cycles.
pH: 8.00 Constituents: 0.31% Glutathione, 0.79% Tris HCl
Chromosome associated protein G
Chromosome condensation protein G
Chromosome-associated protein G
Condensin complex subunit 3
Condensin subunit CAP G
Condensin subunit CAP-G
Melanoma antigen NY MEL 3
Melanoma antigen NY-MEL-3
Non SMC condensin I complex subunit G
Non-SMC condensin I complex subunit G
NY MEL 3
XCAP G homolog
Regulatory subunit of the condensin complex, a complex required for conversion of interphase chromatin into mitotic-like condense chromosomes. The condensin complex probably introduces positive supercoils into relaxed DNA in the presence of type I topoisomerases and converts nicked DNA into positive knotted forms in the presence of type II topoisomerases.
Highly expressed in testis.
Belongs to the CND3 (condensin subunit 3) family. Contains 10 HEAT repeats.
Phosphorylated by CDK1. Its phosphorylation, as well as that of NCAPD2 and NCAPH subunits, activates the condensin complex and is required for chromosome condensation.
Nucleus. Cytoplasm. Chromosome. In interphase cells, the majority of the condensin complex is found in the cytoplasm, while a minority of the complex is associated with chromatin. A subpopulation of the complex however remains associated with chromosome foci in interphase cells. During mitosis, most of the condensin complex is associated with the chromatin. At the onset of prophase, the regulatory subunits of the complex are phosphorylated by CDK1, leading to condensin's association with chromosome arms and to chromosome condensation. Dissociation from chromosomes is observed in late telophase.