Mouse beta-Catenin Baculovirus-Insect cells Overexpression Lysate

Cat: 50592-M20BL
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Mouse beta-Catenin Baculovirus-Insect cells Overexpression Lysate Product Information
Product Description
This Mouse beta-Catenin overexpression lysate was created in Baculovirus-Insect cells and intented for use as a Western blot (WB) positive control. Purification of beta-Catenin protein (Cat: 50592-M20B) from the overexpression lysate was verified.
Expression Host
Baculovirus-Insect cells
Species
Mouse
Sequence Information
A DNA sequence encoding the mouse CTNNB1 (Q02248) (Met1-Leu781) was fused with the N-terminal polyhistidine-tagged GST tag at the N-terminus.
Molecule Mass
The recombinant mouse CTNNB1/GST chimera consists of 1018 amino acids and has a calculated molecular mass of 113 kDa. The recombinant protein migrates as an approximately 115 kDa band in SDS-PAGE under reducing conditions.
Mouse beta-Catenin Baculovirus-Insect cells Overexpression Lysate Usage Guide
Preparation Method
Cell lysate was prepared by homogenization of the over-expressed cells in ice-cold modified RIPA Lysis Buffer with cocktail of protease inhibitors (Sigma). Cell debris was removed by centrifugation. Protein concentration was determined by Bradford assay (Bio-Rad protein assay, Microplate Standard assay). The cell lysate was boiled for 5 min in 1 x SDS loading buffer (50 mM Tris-HCl pH 6.8, 12.5% glycerol, 1% sodium dodecylsulfate, 0.01% bromophenol blue) containing 5% b-mercaptoethanol, and lyophilized.
Lysis Buffer
Modified RIPA Lysis Buffer: 50 mM Tris-HCl pH 7.4, 150 mM NaCl, 1mM EDTA, 1% Triton X-100, 0.1% SDS, 1% Sodium deoxycholate, 1mM PMSF.
Recommend Usage
1.  Centrifuge the tube for a few seconds and ensure the pellet at the bottom of the tube. 2.  Re-dissolve the pellet using 200μL pure water and boil for 2-5 min.
Sample Buffer
1 X Sample Buffer (1 X modified RIPA buffer+1 X SDS loading buffer).
Stability & Storage
Store at 4℃ for up to twelve months from date of receipt. After re-dissolution, aliquot and store at -80℃ for up to twelve months. Avoid repeated freeze-thaw cycles.
Application
Western Blot (WB)
Optimal dilutions/concentrations should be determined by the end user.
Mouse beta-Catenin Baculovirus-Insect cells Overexpression Lysate Alternative Names
Mouse Bfc Overexpression Lysate;Mouse Catnb Overexpression Lysate;Mouse Mesc Overexpression Lysate
beta-Catenin Background Information

beta-Catenin, also known as CTNNB1, is a member of the armadillo family of proteins. These proteins have multiple copies of the so-called armadillo repeat domain, which is specialized for protein-protein binding. It is part of a complex of proteins that constitute adherens junctions (AJs). AJs are necessary for the creation and maintenance of epithelial cell layers by regulating cell growth and adhesion between cells. CTNNB1 also anchors the actin cytoskeleton and may be responsible for transmitting the contact inhibition signal that causes cells to stop dividing once the epithelial sheet is complete. Finally, beta-Catenin binds to the product of the APC gene, which is mutated in adenomatous polyposis of the colon. Defects in beta-Catenin can cause colorectal cancer, pilomatrixoma (PTR), medulloblastoma, and ovarian cancer. CTNNB1 is a key dowstream component of the canonical Wnt signaling pathway. In the absence of Wnt, it forms a complex with AXIN1, AXIN2, APC, CSNK1A1 and GSK3B that promotes phosphorylation on N-terminal Ser and Thr residues and ubiquitination of CTNNB1 via BTRC and its subsequent degradation by the proteasome. In the presence of Wnt ligand, beta-Catenin is not ubiquitinated and accumulates in the nucleus, where it acts as a coactivator for transcription factors of the TCF/LEF family, leading to activate Wnt responsive genes. CTNNB1 is involved in the regulation of cell adhesion. The majority of beta-catenin is localized to the cell membrane and is part of E-cadherin/catenin adhesion complexes which are proposed to couple cadherins to the actin cytoskeleton.

Full Name
catenin beta 1
References
  • Yang, et al. (2002) Linking β-catenin to androgen-signaling pathway. J Biol Chem. 277(13):11336-44.
  • Hino S, et al. (2005) Phosphorylation of β-Catenin by Cyclic AMP-Dependent Protein Kinase Stabilizes β-Catenin through Inhibition of Its Ubiquitination. Mol Cell Biol. 25(20):9063-72.
  • Liu X, et al. (2005) Rapid, Wnt-induced changes in GSK3beta associations that regulate beta-catenin stabilization are mediated by Galpha proteins. Curr Biol. 15(22):1989-97.
  • Kraus C, et al. (1994) Localization of the human β-catenin gene (CTNNB1) to 3p21: a region implicated in tumor development. Genomics. 23(1):272-4.
  • Human Overexpression Lysate

    Product Name Cat.No.
    Human beta-Catenin Baculovirus-Insect cells Overexpression Lysate 11279-H20BL
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