Select country change
Shopping cart (0 , 0,00 ) Menu Search
Distributed product

Q-Plex™ Human P-Selectin

  • Regulatory status:RUO
  • Type:Singleplex Assays
  • Other names:Granule membrane protein 140, PADGEM, CD62P
  • Species:Human
Please select your region to see available products and prices.
Cat. No. Size Price


468849HU 96 wells (1 kit)
PubMed Product Details
Technical Data

Cat # changed from RQS468849HU to 468849HU

Type

Singleplex Assays

Applications

Serum, Plasma, Cell culture supernatant

Sample Requirements

50 µl/well

Storage/Expiration

Store the complete kit at 2–8°C. Under these conditions, the kit is stable until the expiration date.

Calibration Range

687600–943.21 pg/mL

Limit of Detection

1.5 pg/mL

Summary

Features

  • For research use only
  • Detection Method: Chemiluminescent
  • The kit measures Human P-Selectin
  • This kit is validated for use with plasma, serum, and cell culture supernates
  • Wide range across the standard curve means fewer dilutions per sample.
  • Better sensitivity than traditional ELISAs capture low analyte levels.
  • High end range captures data for concentrated samples.
  • Intra-well precision from replicate micro-spots provides greater assurity of results
  • Easy to use ELISA protocol

Research topic

Cell adhesion proteins

Summary

The Q-Plex™ Human P-Selectin Kit is a fully quantitative ELISA. The assay measurement is achieved by placing two spots consisting of capture antibodies in a defined array to the bottom of each well of a 96-well plate. Along with the assay spots, there is one positive control spot for assuring proper assay procedure and for software overlay placement. High quality reagents help ensure the accuracy and precision of your results.

Using less than 50 μL of sample per well, up to 80 samples can be assayed for a single assay within 2.5 hours. The array design of the singleplex kit, allows the user to have intra-well replicates for additional statistical data. The Q-Plex™ Human P-Selectin ELISA provides researchers an easy to use and cost effective means of generating data for each sample.

Summary References (18)

References to P-Selectin

  • Buhrer C, Luxenburger U, Metze B, Kattner E, Henze G, Dudenhausen JW, Obladen M. Diminished cord blood lymphocyte L-selectin expression in neonatal bacterial infection. Eur J Pediatr. 1993 Jun;152 (6):519-22
  • Finn A, Moat N, Rebuck N, Klein N, Strobel S, Elliott M. Changes in neutrophil CD11b/CD18 and L-selectin expression and release of interleukin 8 and elastase in paediatric cardiopulmonary bypass. Agents Actions. 1993;38 Spec No:C44-6
  • Foxall C, Watson SR, Dowbenko D, Fennie C, Lasky LA, Kiso M, Hasegawa A, Asa D, Brandley BK. The three members of the selectin receptor family recognize a common carbohydrate epitope, the sialyl Lewis(x) oligosaccharide. J Cell Biol. 1992 May;117 (4):895-902
  • Hogg N. Roll, roll, roll your leucocyte gently down the vein.... Immunol Today. 1992 Apr;13 (4):113-5
  • Jutila MA, Kishimoto TK, Finken M. Low-dose chymotrypsin treatment inhibits neutrophil migration into sites of inflammation in vivo: effects on Mac-1 and MEL-14 adhesion protein expression and function. Cell Immunol. 1991 Jan;132 (1):201-14
  • Kishimoto TK, Jutila MA, Berg EL, Butcher EC. Neutrophil Mac-1 and MEL-14 adhesion proteins inversely regulated by chemotactic factors. Science. 1989 Sep 15;245 (4923):1238-41
  • Klein NJ, Levin M, Strobel S, Finn A. Degradation of glycosaminoglycans and fibronectin on endotoxin-stimulated endothelium by adherent neutrophils: relationship to CD11b/CD18 and L-selectin expression. J Infect Dis. 1993 Apr;167 (4):890-8
  • Lampeter ER, Kishimoto TK, Rothlein R, Mainolfi EA, Bertrams J, Kolb H, Martin S. Elevated levels of circulating adhesion molecules in IDDM patients and in subjects at risk for IDDM. Diabetes. 1992 Dec;41 (12):1668-71
  • Lasky LA. Lectin cell adhesion molecules (LEC-CAMs): a new family of cell adhesion proteins involved with inflammation. J Cell Biochem. 1991 Feb;45 (2):139-46
  • Mengelers HJ, Maikoe T, Hooibrink B, Kuypers TW, Kreukniet J, Lammers JW, Koenderman L. Down modulation of L-Selectin expression on eosinophils recovered from bronchoalveolar lavage fluid after allergen provocation. Clin Exp Allergy. 1993 Mar;23 (3):196-204
  • Moller P, Eichelmann A, Leithauser F, Mechtersheimer G, Otto HF. Venular endothelium binding molecules CD44 and LECAM-1 in normal and malignant B-cell populations. A comparative study. Virchows Arch A Pathol Anat Hi. 1992;421 (4):305-13
  • Schleiffenbaum B, Spertini O, Tedder TF. Soluble L-selectin is present in human plasma at high levels and retains functional activity. J Cell Biol. 1992 Oct;119 (1):229-38
  • Smith CW, Kishimoto TK, Abbassi O, Hughes B, Rothlein R, McIntire LV, Butcher E, Anderson DC. Chemotactic factors regulate lectin adhesion molecule 1 (LECAM-1)-dependent neutrophil adhesion to cytokine-stimulated endothelial cells in vitro. J Clin Invest. 1991 Feb;87 (2):609-18
  • Spertini O, Schleiffenbaum B, White-Owen C, Ruiz P Jr, Tedder TF. ELISA for quantitation of L-selectin shed from leukocytes in vivo. J Immunol Methods. 1992 Nov 25;156 (1):115-23
  • Stewart GJ. Neutrophils and deep venous thrombosis. Haemostasis. 1993 Mar;23 Suppl 1:127-40
  • Tozeren A, Ley K. How do selectins mediate leukocyte rolling in venules?. Biophys J. 1992 Sep;63 (3):700-9
  • Von Andrian UH, Hansell P, Chambers JD, Berger EM, Torres Filho I, Butcher EC, Arfors KE. L-selectin function is required for beta 2-integrin-mediated neutrophil adhesion at physiological shear rates in vivo. Am J Physiol. 1992 Oct;263 (4 Pt 2):H1034-44
  • Zimmerman GA, Prescott SM, McIntyre TM. Endothelial cell interactions with granulocytes: tethering and signaling molecules. Immunol Today. 1992 Mar;13 (3):93-100
Related Products Docs