Key features and details
- HRP Goat polyclonal to Carbamyl-lysine
- Suitable for: ELISA, WB
- Reacts with: Species independent
- Conjugation: HRP
- Isotype: IgG
Product nameHRP Anti-Carbamyl-lysine antibody
See all Carbamyl-lysine primary antibodies
DescriptionHRP Goat polyclonal to Carbamyl-lysine
Tested applicationsSuitable for: ELISA, WBmore details
Species reactivityReacts with: Species independent
Chemical/ Small Molecule corresponding to Carbamyl-lysine.
Storage instructionsShipped at 4°C. Store at +4°C.
Storage bufferpH: 7.2
Preservative: 0.01% Thimerosal (merthiolate)
Constituents: 0.58% Sodium chloride, 99% PBS
Concentration information loading...
PurityImmunogen affinity purified
- TMB ELISA Substrate (Highest Sensitivity) (ab171522)
- TMB ELISA Substrate (High Sensitivity) (ab171523)
- TMB ELISA Substrate (Fast Kinetic Rate) (ab171524)
- TMB ELISA Substrate (Slow Kinetic Rate) (ab171525)
- TMB ELISA Substrate (Slower Kinetic Rate) (ab171526)
- TMB ELISA Substrate (Slowest Kinetic Rate) (ab171527)
- 450 nm Stop Solution for TMB Substrate (ab171529)
- 650 nm Stop Solution for TMB Substrate (ab171531)
- Immunoassay Blocking Buffer (ab171534)
- Immunoassay Blocking (BSA Free) (ab171535)
Our Abpromise guarantee covers the use of ab175576 in the following tested applications.
|ELISA||1/200 - 1/4000.|
|WB||1/200 - 1/4000.|
RelevanceCarbamylation is a post-translational modification which occurs throughout the lifespan of proteins in vivo. Carbamylation results from the binding of isocyanic acid, spontaneously derived from high concentrations of urea and leading to the formation of carbamyl-lysine (CBL). The carbamylation of proteins is usually associated with a partial or complete loss of protein function. It is known that elevated urea directly induces the formation of potentially atherogenic carbamylated LDL (cLDL). High blood concentrations of urea leading to the carbamylation process were detected in uremic patients and patients with end-stage renal disease.
- Carbamylation antibody
ab175576 has been referenced in 1 publication.
- Verheul MK et al. Pitfalls in the detection of citrullination and carbamylation. Autoimmun Rev 17:136-141 (2018). PubMed: 29203292