|Recombinant H1N1 HA protein|
|0.2 μm filtered solution in PBS with 5% trehalose|
|This antibody was produced from a hybridoma resulting from the fusion of a mouse myeloma with B cells obtained from a mouse immunized with purified, recombinant Influenza A virus H1N1 hemagglutinin (HA) extracellular domain. The IgG fraction of the cell culture supernatant was purified by Protein A affinity chromatography.|
|H1N1 (A/California/04/2009) HA|
H1N1 (A/California/07/2009) HA
Has cross-reactivity in ELISA with
H1N1 (A/Brisbane/59/2007) HA
H3N2 (A/Brisbane/10/2007) HA
Influenza B (B/Florida/4/2006) HA
No cross-reactivity in ELISA with
H5N1 (A/Anhui/1/2005) HA
H5N1 (A/turkey/Turkey/1/2005) HA
H5N1 (A/Indonesia/5/2005) HA
H5N1 (A/Viet nam/1194/2004) HA
H5N1 (A/bar-headed goose/Qinghai/14/2008) HA
Human cell lysate (293 cell line)
ELISA: 0.5-1 μg/mL
This antibody can be used at 0.5-1 μg/mL with the appropriate secondary reagents to detect H1N1 HA. The detection limit for H1N1 HA is 5 ng/well.
|This antibody can be stored at 2℃-8℃ for one month without detectable loss of activity. Antibody products are stable for twelve months from date of receipt when stored at -20℃ to -80℃. Preservative-Free.|
Sodium azide is recommended to avoid contamination (final concentration 0.05%-0.1%). It is toxic to cells and should be disposed of properly. Avoid repeated freeze-thaw cycles.
The influenza viral Hemagglutinin (HA) protein is a homo trimer with a receptor binding pocket on the globular head of each monomer.HA has at least 18 different antigens. These subtypes are named H1 through H18.HA has two functions. Firstly, it allows the recognition of target vertebrate cells, accomplished through the binding to these cells' sialic acid-containing receptors. Secondly, once bound it facilitates the entry of the viral genome into the target cells by causing the fusion of host endosomal membrane with the viral membrane.The influenza virus Hemagglutinin (HA) protein is translated in cells as a single protein, HA0, or hemagglutinin precursor protein. For viral activation, hemagglutinin precursor protein (HA0) must be cleaved by a trypsin-like serine endoprotease at a specific site, normally coded for by a single basic amino acid (usually arginine) between the HA1 and HA2 domains of the protein. After cleavage, the two disulfide-bonded protein domains produce the mature form of the protein subunits as a prerequisite for the conformational change necessary for fusion and hence viral infectivity.