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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.
|Rat IL10RB ORF mammalian expression plasmid, C-GFPSpark tag||RG80184-ACG|
|Rat IL10RB ORF mammalian expression plasmid, C-OFPSpark / RFP tag||RG80184-ACR|
|Rat IL10RB ORF mammalian expression plasmid, C-Flag tag||RG80184-CF|
|Rat IL10RB ORF mammalian expression plasmid, C-His tag||RG80184-CH|
|Rat IL10RB ORF mammalian expression plasmid, C-Myc tag||RG80184-CM|
|Rat IL10RB ORF mammalian expression plasmid, C-HA tag||RG80184-CY|
|Rat IL10RB ORF mammalian expression plasmid, N-Flag tag||RG80184-NF|
|Rat IL10RB ORF mammalian expression plasmid, N-His tag||RG80184-NH|
|Rat IL10RB ORF mammalian expression plasmid, N-Myc tag||RG80184-NM|
|Rat IL10RB ORF mammalian expression plasmid, N-HA tag||RG80184-NY|
|Rat IL10RB natural ORF mammalian expression plasmid||RG80184-UT|
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Interleukin 10 receptor, beta subunit (IL10RB/IL-10RB) also known as Cytokine receptor family 2 member 4, Interleukin-10 receptor subunit 2, and cytokine receptor family II, member 4, is a subunit for the interleukin-10 receptor. IL10RB/IL-10RB belongs to the cytokine receptor family. It is an accessory chain essential for the active interleukin 10 receptor complex. Coexpression of this and IL10RA proteins has been shown to be required for IL10-induced signal transduction. Defects in IL10RB/IL-10RB are the cause of inflammatory bowel disease type 25 (IBD25). It is a chronic, relapsing inflammation of the gastrointestinal tract with a complex etiology. It is subdivided into Crohn disease and ulcerative colitis phenotypes. Crohn disease may affect any part of the gastrointestinal tract from the mouth to the anus, but most frequently it involves the terminal ileum and colon. Bowel inflammation is transmural and discontinuous; it may contain granulomas or be associated with intestinal or perianal fistulas. In contrast, in ulcerative colitis, the inflammation is continuous and limited to rectal and colonic mucosal layers; fistulas and granulomas are not observed. Both diseases include extraintestinal inflammation of the skin, eyes, or joints.