*Optimal dilutions/concentrations should be determined by the researcher.
Not tested in other applications.
chicken gizzard, Rat2
Reacts specifically with mammalian and avian talin. In immunoblotting, the antibody recognizes an epitope located on the 225 kDa chicken talin molecule and the 190 kDa fragment obtained by protease cleavage. It also localizes the slightly higher molecular weight talin in human platelets. The antibody labels focal adhesions, membrane ruffles, and ventral streaks in methanol/acetone fixed cultured fibroblasts
15mM Sodium azide
Store as concentrated solution. Centrifuge briefly prior to opening vial. Store at 4ºC. DO NOT FREEZE.
purified chicken gizzard talin.
For laboratory research use only. Not for any clinical, therapeutic, or diagnostic use in humans or animals. Not for animal or human consumption.
Purchasers shall not, and agree not to enable third parties to, analyze, copy, reverse engineer or otherwise attempt to determine the structure or sequence of the product.
talin 1 , talin-1
Talin, a multifunctional constituent of cell-substratum attachment sites, is a high molecular weight protein (225-235 kDa) found in variety of tissues and cell types. It is localized at a subset of adherens junctions, specialized cell-cell and cell-matrix associations that are characterized by the presence of filamentous actin at the cytoplasmic face of the junctional complex. In cultured cells, talin is absent from cell-cell junctions and found predominantly at adhesion plaques and in fibrillar streaks underlying cell surface fibronectin. Talin interacts with at least two other proteins that are localized at adhesion plaques, vinculin and integrin. Talin and vinculin have been shown to interact with each other and both have been proposed to be involved in generating the transmembrane connection, between the extracellular matrix and the cytoskeleton, that occurs at adhesion plaques. At physiological ionic strength, talin is an elongate, flexible, monomeric protein with the ability to self-associate into dimers at higher protein concentrations.