|Datasheet||Specific References||Reviews||Related Products||Protocols|
|ORF Clone of Homo sapiens pancreatic lipase DNA.|
|PL, PTL, PNLIPD, PNLIP|
|Identical with the Gene Bank Ref. ID sequence.|
|Whatman FTA elute card (Cat: WB120410) contains 5-10 μg of plasmid.|
|The Whatman FTA elute card can be stored at room temperature for three months under dry condition.|
The pGEM-T is 3kb in length, and contains the amplicin resistance gene, conferring selection of the plasmid in E. coli, and the ori site which is the bacterial origin of replication. The plasmid has multiple cloning sites as shown below. The coding sequence was inserted by TA cloning. Many E. coli strains are suitable for the propagation of this vector including JM109, DH5α and TOP10.
The coding sequence can be easily obtained by digesting the vector with proper restriction enzyme(s). The coding sequence can also be amplified by PCR with M13 primers, or primer pair SP6 and T7.
|Human PNLIP Gene cDNA Clone (full-length ORF Clone), expression ready, FLAG-tagged||HG13564-G-F|
|Human PNLIP Gene cDNA Clone (full-length ORF Clone), expression ready, His-tagged||HG13564-G-H|
|Human PNLIP Gene cDNA Clone (full-length ORF Clone), expression ready, Myc-tagged||HG13564-G-M|
|Human PNLIP Gene cDNA Clone (full-length ORF Clone), expression ready, untagged||HG13564-G-N|
|Human PNLIP Gene cDNA Clone (full-length ORF Clone), expression ready, HA-tagged||HG13564-G-Y|
|Product name||Product name|
PNLIP is an enzyme which belongs to the lipase family. Secreted from the pancreas, PNLIP is the primary lipase that hydrolyzes dietary fat molecules in the human digestive system, converting triglyceride substrates found in ingested oils to monoglycerides and free fatty acids. Bile salts secreted from the liver and stored in gallbladder are released into the duodenum where they coat and emulsify large fat droplets into smaller droplets, thus increasing the overall surface area of the fat, which allows the lipase to break apart the fat more effectively. The resulting monomers (2 free fatty acids and one 2-monoacylglycerol) are then moved by way of peristalsis along the small intestine to be absorbed into the lymphatic system by a specialized vessel called a lacteal.