AffiAB® Goat Anti-Rat IgG, DyLight® 633 Polyclonal IgG Antibody
- 3 to 5 Days Shipment
- 500 µg
- 2.5 mg/ml
AffiAB® Goat Anti-Rat IgG, DyLight® 633 Polyclonal IgG Antibody provides precise and consistent results when used for Western blot and Immunohistochemistry applications. It is also ideal for detection of intracellular proteins, in situ hybridization, and ELISA-based assays. Highly specific to rat IgG, the antibody offers high signal to noise ratios with low background.
The AffiAB® Goat Anti-Rat IgG, DyLight® 633 Polyclonal IgG Antibody is an antibody specifically designed to recognize and bind to IgG antibodies derived from rats. It is produced by immunizing goats with rat IgG, and the resulting polyclonal antibody is purified and labeled with DyLight® 633, a fluorescent dye.
This antibody is commonly used in research applications such as immunofluorescence, immunohistochemistry, and flow cytometry to detect and visualize rat IgG antibodies. The DyLight® 633 label emits a deep red fluorescence when excited with an appropriate light source, allowing for the identification and localization of rat IgG in experimental samples.
The AffiAB® Goat Anti-Rat IgG, DyLight® 633 Polyclonal IgG Antibody is particularly useful for studies involving rat-derived samples, such as tissues, cells, or serum, where the detection and analysis of rat IgG antibodies are required. It serves as a specific tool for investigating immune responses, antibody production, and antigen-antibody interactions in rat models.
To ensure accurate interpretation of results, it is important to include appropriate controls when using this antibody. Isotype controls, negative controls, and experimental controls should be included to distinguish specific binding from background noise or non-specific interactions.
In summary, the AffiAB® Goat Anti-Rat IgG, DyLight® 633 Polyclonal IgG Antibody is a valuable reagent for detecting and visualizing rat IgG antibodies in various research applications. Its use facilitates the study of immune responses and antibody-mediated processes in rat models, contributing to a better understanding of biological mechanisms.