Not applicable to Polyclonal Antibodies
WNT1 Inducible Signaling Pathway Protein 2 (WISP2)
WNT1 Inducible Signaling Pathway Protein 2 (WISP2) ; WISP2
WISP2; WISP2; CCN5; CT58; CTGF-L; CCN5; CT58; CTGFL; WISP-2; CTGF-L
Immunohistochemistry (IHC), ELISA, EIA, IFA, ELI-Spot, Western Blot (WB)
Biotin-Linked Antibody to WNT1 Inducible Signaling Pathway Protein 2 (WISP2)
Due to limitted amount of tested species we cannot guarantee that no crossreactivity will occur.
This is an antibody designed to detect WNT1 Inducible Signaling Pathway Protein 2 (WISP2) ; WISP2
If you buy Antibodies supplied by MBS Polyclonals they should be stored frozen at - 24°C for long term storage and for short term at + 5°C.
The most common purification methods used in the antibody production are Affinity Chromatography, Caprylic Acid Ammonium Sulfate Precipitation, Antigen Affinity method, etc.
WNT1-inducible-signaling pathway protein 2; WNT1-inducible-signaling pathway protein 2; WNT1-inducible-signaling pathway protein 2; WISP-2; CCN family member 5; wnt-1 signaling pathway protein 2; connective tissue growth factor-like protein; connective tissue growth factor-related protein 58; WNT1 inducible signaling pathway protein 2; CCN family member 5; Connective tissue growth factor-like protein; CTGF-L; Connective tissue growth factor-related protein 58
Storage, shipping and handling
The antibody is shipped at +4 degrees Celsius. Upon receving, freeze at -20. For longer periods of time we recommend keeping the vial frozen at -40 or -80. Avoid cycles of freezing and thawing as they may denaturate the polypeptide chains of the antibody. Due to transportation or handling reasons, small amounts of the antibody might get caught on the lid or walls of the vial. We recommend you to briefly cetrifuge the vial prior to use to gather the content on the bottom.
This antibody needs to be stored at + 4°C in a fridge short term in a concentrated dilution. Freeze thaw will destroy a percentage in every cycle and should be avoided.Antibody for research use.Cell nucleus signaling proteins and molecules are part of a complex system of communication that governs basic cellular activities and coordinates cell actions. The ability of cells to perceive and correctly respond to their microenvironment is the basis of development, tissue repair, and immunity as well as normal tissue homeostasis. Errors in cellular information processing are responsible for diseases such as cancer, autoimmunity, and diabetes. By understanding cell signaling, diseases may be treated effectively and, theoretically, artificial tissues may be created.