Quick Order

Text Size:AAA

Coagulation Factor X / F10 Antibody, Mouse MAb

DatasheetSpecific ReferencesReviewsRelated ProductsProtocols
Human F10 Antibody Product Information
Immunogen:Recombinant Human Coagulation Factor X / F10 protein (Catalog#11076-H08B)
Clone ID:15
Ig Type:Mouse IgG1
Formulation:0.2 μm filtered solution in PBS
Preparation: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 Human Coagulation Factor X / F10 (rh Coagulation Factor X / F10; Catalog#11076-H08B; NP_000495.1; Met1-Lys488). The IgG fraction of the cell culture supernatant was purified by Protein A affinity chromatography.
Human F10 Antibody Usage Guide
Specificity:Human Coagulation Factor X / F10

IHC-P: 10-30 μg/mL

Storage: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.
Human F10 Antibody IHC Application Image
[Click to enlarge image]
Immunochemical staining of human FX in human cirrhosis with mouse monoclonal antibody (15 µg/mL, formalin-fixed paraffin embedded sections).
Coagulation Factor X / F10 Antibody, Mouse MAb, Immunohistochemistry
Other F10 Antibody Products
Coagulation Factor X/F10 Background

Coagulation factor X, also known as FX, F10, Eponym Stuart-Prower factor, and thrombokinase, is an enzyme of the coagulation cascade. It is one of the vitamin K-dependent serine proteases, and plays a crucial role in the coagulation cascade and blood clotting, as the first enzyme in the common pathway of thrombus formation. Factor X deficiency is one of the rarest of the inherited coagulation disorders. FX deficiency among the most severe of the rare coagulation defects, typically including hemarthroses, hematomas, and umbilical cord, gastrointestinal, and central nervous system bleeding. Factor X is synthesized in the liver as a mature heterodimer formed from a single-chain precursor, and vitamin K is essential for its synthesis. Factor X is activated into factor Xa (FXa) by both factor IX (with its cofactor, factor VIII in a complex known as intrinsic Xase) and factor VII (with its cofactor, tissue factor in a complex known as extrinsic Xase) through cleaving the activation propeptide. As the first member of the final common pathway or thrombin pathway, FXa converts prothrombin to thrombin in the presence of factor Va, Ca2+, and phospholipid during blood clotting and cleaves prothrombin in two places (an arg-thr and then an arg-ile bond). This process is optimized when factor Xa is complexed with activated cofactor V in the prothrombinase complex. Inborn deficiency of factor X is very uncommon, and may present with epistaxis (nose bleeds), hemarthrosis (bleeding into joints) and gastrointestinal blood loss. Apart from congenital deficiency, low factor X levels may occur occasionally in a number of disease states. Furhermore, factor X deficiency may be seen in amyloidosis, where factor X is adsorbed to the amyloid fibrils in the vasculature.

Human Coagulation Factor X/F10 References
  • Rosen ED. (2002) Gene targeting in hemostasis. Factor X. Front Biosci. 7: d1915-25.
  • Uprichard J, et al. (2002) Factor X deficiency. Blood Rev. 16(2): 97-110.
  • Borensztajn K, et al. (2008) Factor Xa: at the crossroads between coagulation and signaling in physiology and disease. Trends Mol Med. 14(10): 429-40.
  • Menegatti M, et al. (2009) Factor X deficiency. Semin Thromb Hemost. 35(4): 407-15.
  • Product nameProduct name
    All information of our products is subject to change without notice. Please refer to COA enclosed in shipped package for the newest information.