Key features and details
- Rabbit polyclonal to Phosphothreonine (Biotin)
- Suitable for: WB, IP, ELISA
- Reacts with: Species independent
- Conjugation: Biotin
- Isotype: IgG
Product nameAnti-Phosphothreonine antibody (Biotin)
See all Phosphothreonine primary antibodies
DescriptionRabbit polyclonal to Phosphothreonine (Biotin)
SpecificityReacts with free phosphothreonine but does not react with phosphoserine, threonine or phosphotyrosine.
Tested applicationsSuitable for: WB, IP, ELISAmore details
Species reactivityReacts with: Species independent
Chemical/ Small Molecule conjugated to KLH.
- Use mouse brain extract for immunoblotting. Use synthetic phosphopeptide (on threonine) for ELISA.
Storage instructionsShipped at 4°C. Store at +4°C short term (1-2 weeks). Store at -20°C or -80°C. Avoid freeze / thaw cycle.
Storage bufferPreservative: 0.02% Sodium azide
Concentration information loading...
PurityImmunogen affinity purified
Purification notesImmunoaffinity chromatography with phosphothreonine-agarose.
Our Abpromise guarantee covers the use of ab9340 in the following tested applications.
The application notes include recommended starting dilutions; optimal dilutions/concentrations should be determined by the end user.
Western blot: Use at 4µg/mL
IP: Use at 10 µg/250 µg protein sample
Will detect 100 ng of phosvitin in Western Blots and 0.5 ng of phosvitin with ELISA.
Can be used for non-radioactive protein kinase assay (ELISA) using biotinylated peptide substrate and immunoblotting of abundant phosphoproteins.
It is not recommended for immunoblotting of trace cellular phosphoproteins. Acetone precipitation of the protein extract followed by SDS denaturation is recommended for successful immunoprecipitation.
RelevancePhosphorylation of threonine residues is associated with many growth factors and oncogene protein kinases, and is important for cell signaling in activation, proliferation and differentiation. Protein phosphorylation and dephosphorylation are basic mechanisms for the modification of protein function in eukaryotic cells. Phosphorylation is a rare post-translational event in normal tissue, however, the abundance of phosphorylated cellular proteins increases several fold following various activation processes which are mediated through phosphotyrosine, phosphoserine or phosphothreonine (p-tyr/p-ser/p-thr). Many signal transduction pathways, such as the EGF, PDGF and insulin receptor systems, contain tyr/ser/thr kinase which phosphorylate specific tyr/ser/thr residues upon binding of ligands to their receptors. T cell antigen receptor complex or the receptors for some hemopoietic growth factors may stimulate these phosphorylation associated kinases, and cells transformed by viral oncogenes contain elevated levels of phosphorylated tyr/ser/thr. An understanding of transformation by oncogenes and mitogenic processes of growth factors depends on the identification of their substrate and a subsequent determination of how phosphorylation affects their properties. Studies on the role of phosphorylated proteins have been hampered by their low abundance and the problem of distinguishing the various types of phosphorylated proteins. The most common procedure is to label intact cells or small tissue fragments with 32P and subsequently to isolate 32P labeled proteins by conventional biochemical methods. In order to identify the specific amino acids that undergo phosphorylation, additional long and tedious procedures for phosphoamino acid analysis are required. Immunoblotting of cellular proteins with antibodies directed against phosphoamino acids is advantageous as it does not involve 32P labeling, and can therefore be employed to monitor alterations in phosphorylation of specific proteins as they occur in intact organs or the whole animal. Indeed, mono and polyclonal antibodies directed against phosphorylated residues have been generated and found useful as analytical and preparative tools because they enable the rapid identification, quantification and immunoaffinity isolation of phosphorylated cellular proteins.
ab9340 has been referenced in 1 publication.
- Zhang C et al. Nuclear accumulation of symplekin promotes cellular proliferation and dedifferentiation in an ERK1/2-dependent manner. Sci Rep 7:3769 (2017). WB ; Human . PubMed: 28630428