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Manufactured by BioVendor

hsa-miR-210-3p miREIA

  • Regulatory status:RUO
  • Type:miREIA – miRNA enzyme immunoassay
  • Species:Human
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Cat. No. Size Price


New RDM0029H 96 wells (1 kit)
PubMed Product Details
Technical Data

Type

miREIA – miRNA enzyme immunoassay

Applications

Serum, Plasma-EDTA, Whole blood, Cell culture lysates, PBMC

Sample Requirements

10 µl/well

Shipping

At ambient temperature. Upon receipt, store the product at the temperature recommended below.

Storage/Expiration

Store the complete kit at 2 – 8 °C. Under these conditions, all components are stable until the expiration date (see label on the box).

Calibration Curve

Calibration Range

25 – 0.78 amol/μl

Limit of Detection

0.26 amol/μl

Intra-assay (Within-Run)

n = 8,
CV = 5.4%

Inter-assay (Run-to-Run)

n = 5,
CV = 9.8%

Spiking Recovery

94.3%

Dilution Linearity

95.2%

Summary

Features

  • It is intended for research use only
  • The total assay time is less than 2.5 hours
  • The kit measures hsa-miR-210-3p isolated from human blood
  • Assay format is 96 wells
  • Standard is synthetic miRNA-based
  • Components of the kit are provided ready to use, concentrated or dried

Research topic

Oncology, Reproduction, Stroke

Summary

MicroRNAs (miRNAs) are small non-coding RNA molecules, approximately 22 nucleotides in length that regulate gene translation through silencing or degradation of target mRNAs. They are involved in multiple biological processes, including differentiation and proliferation, metabolism, hemostasis, apoptosis or inflammation, and in pathophysiology of many diseases. Numerous studies have suggested circulating miRNAs as promising diagnostic and prognostic biomarkers of many diseases.

miR-210 represents the major hypoxia-inducible miRNA also known as hypoxamir, which is ubiquitously expressed in a broad range of cells. Emerging evidence has demonstrated that induction of miR-210-3p is a consistent feature of the hypoxic response in both normal and malignant cells. miR-210 has been associated with a variety of functionally important targets involved in cancer, cell cycle regulation, cell survival, differentiation, metabolism as well as in angiogenesis.

Increase miR-210 plasma level has been reported in the context of various cancers and other hypoxia-induced pathological conditions. It has been described that hypoxic cancer cells release exosomes with high levels of miR-210. miR-210 is frequently elevated in osteosarcoma, breast, lung, head and neck, and pancreatic cancer, or glioblastoma. In this regard, it was described that circulating miR-210 was significantly elevated in patients with clear cell or conventional renal cell carcinoma (ccRCC) compared with healthy controls. More recently, the amount of miR-210 has been analyzed in cell-free urine as a tool for liquid biopsy in ccRCC and the level of urinary cell-free miR-210 was significantly higher in patients with ccRCC than in control subjects. Furthermore, serum miR-210 was up-regulated in patients with bladder cancer.

Aberrant expression of miR-210 has also been reported in other diseases than cancer. Blood miRNA-210 was significantly decreased in stroke patients and its level was significantly higher in stroke patients with good outcome than that in patients with poor outcome. Moreover, it has been demonstrated that overexpression of miR-210 mediates mitochondrial dysfunction in the placenta of women with pre-eclampsia. miR-210-3p is supposed to be involved in endometriotic cell proliferation and the results show that increased levels of miR-210-3p in endometriotic lesions contribute to endometriosis progression. The potential role of miR-210 in spermatogenesis was also characterized. The results indicated that elevated expression of seminal plasma miR‐210-3p was an independent predictor of impaired spermatogenic function in varicocele patients.

Summary References (14)

References to miR-210-3p

  • Yan, Yan, et al. "Elevation of circulating miR-210-3p in high-altitude hypoxic environment." Frontiers in Physiology 7 (2016): 84.
  • Bavelloni, Alberto, et al. "MiRNA-210: A current overview." Anticancer research 37.12 (2017): 6511-6521.
  • Zhang, Jian, et al. "Exosome and exosomal microRNA: trafficking, sorting, and function." Genomics, proteomics & bioinformatics 13.1 (2015): 17-24.
  • Cai, Haiqing, et al. "Prognostic evaluation of microRNA-210 expression in pediatric osteosarcoma." Medical oncology 30.2 (2013): 499.
  • Qin, Qin, Wei Furong, and Li Baosheng. "Multiple functions of hypoxia-regulated miR-210 in cancer." Journal of Experimental & Clinical Cancer Research 33.1 (2014): 50.
  • Wang, Jian, et al. "Elevated expression of miR-210 predicts poor survival of cancer patients: a systematic review and meta-analysis." PloS one 9.2 (2014)
  • Zhao, An, et al. "Serum miR-210 as a novel biomarker for molecular diagnosis of clear cell renal cell carcinoma." Experimental and molecular pathology 94.1 (2013): 115-120.
  • Yoshino, Hirofumi, et al. "microRNA-210-3p depletion by CRISPR/Cas9 promoted tumorigenesis through revival of TWIST1 in renal cell carcinoma." Oncotarget 8.13 (2017): 20881.
  • Li, Guorong, et al. "Detection of urinary cell-free miR-210 as a potential tool of liquid biopsy for clear cell renal cell carcinoma." Urologic Oncology: Seminars and Original Investigations. Vol. 35. No. 5. Elsevier, 2017.
  • Dong, Fan, et al. "Dysregulation of miRNAs in bladder cancer: Altered expression with aberrant biogenesis procedure." Oncotarget 8.16 (2017): 27547.
  • Zeng, Lili, et al. "MicroRNA-210 as a novel blood biomarker in acute cerebral ischemia." Front Biosci (Elite Ed) 3.3 (2011): 1265-1272.
  • Muralimanoharan, S., et al. "MIR-210 modulates mitochondrial respiration in placenta with preeclampsia." Placenta 33.10 (2012): 816-823.
  • Dai, Yongdong, et al. "MiR-210-3p protects endometriotic cells from oxidative stress-induced cell cycle arrest by targeting BARD1." Cell death & disease 10.2 (2019): 144.
  • Xu, Yawei, et al. "Seminal plasma miR‐210‐3p is a biomarker for screening dyszoospermia caused by varicocele." Andrologia (2019): e13244.
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