Shop by Product Category
Purchase Assistance
Join Mail List

We Accept: 

Product Catalog# Quantity Unit Price Buy
cyclin B1 (V152) Antibody DB106 0.100 mg/ml $275.00


For technical service please call (800) 595 1994
Product Info
Background During each cell cycle cyclins undergo periodic accumulation and destruction. As key regulators of the cell cycle the cyclins control important transitions by activating Cdks (1,2). Cyclin A regulates at least two cdks, Cdc2 p34 and Cdk2, and is believed to be necessary for progression through S phase and is active during the G2-M transition (1&3,4). Cyclin B1 also associates with Cdc2 p34 and this complex is requisite for the G2-M progression. The Cyclin B1/Cdc2 p34 complex is known as MPF, M-phase kinase, maturation-promoting factor, or M-phase specific histone kinase, is widely accepted as the trigger of mitosis in all organisms (5-9). 
Origin Cyclin B1 (V152) is provided as a mouse monoclonal IgG1 derived from the fusion Sp2 myeloma cells with spleen cells from a mouse immunized with a polyhistidine tagged hamster cyclin B1. 
Product Details Each vial contains 100 g/ml of mouse monoclonal IgG1 Cyclin B1 (V152) in 1 ml PBS containing 0.1 % sodium azide and 0.2% gelatin. 
Form 100 g/ml of mouse monoclonal IgG1 in 1 ml PBS containing 0.1 % sodium azide and 0.2% gelatin. 
Immunogen Polyhistidine tagged hamster cyclin B1 
Specificity Cyclin B1 (V152) DB106 reacts with cyclin B1 of mouse, hamster and human origin. 
Use Western blotting, immunoprecipitation, FACS, and immunohistochemistry (including paraffin-embedded sections). Western blotting starting dilution: 1:200. 
Storage Store this product at 4 C, do not freeze. The product is stable for one year from the date of shipment. 
References 1. Bandara LR, Adamczewski JP, Zamanian M, Poon RY, Hunt T, Thangue NB. 1992. Cyclin A recruits p33cdk2 to the cellular transcription factor DRTF1. J Cell Sci Suppl 16: 77-85.
2. Desdouets C, Sobczak-Thepot J, Murphy M, Brechot C. 1995. Cyclin A: Function and expression during cell proliferation. Prog Cell Cycle Res 1:115-123.
3. Brechot C. 1993. Oncogenic activation of cyclin A. Curr Opin Genet Dev 3(1): 11-18.
4. Goldstone S, Pavey S, Forrest A, Sinnamon J, Gabrielli B. 2001. Cdc25-dependent activation of cyclin A/cdk2 is blocked in G2 phase arrested cells independently of ATM/ATR. Oncogene 20(8): 921-932.
5. Liu D, Liao C, Wolgemuth DJ. 2000. A role for cyclin A1 in the activation of MPF and G2-M transition during meiosis of male germ cells in mice. Dev Biol 224(2): 338-400.
6. Hoffman I, Clarke PR, Marcotte MJ, Karsenti E, Draetta G. 1993. Phosphorylation and activation of human cdc25-C by cdc2-cyclin B and its involvement in the self-amplification of MPF at mitosis. EMBO J 12(1): 53-63.
7. Kishimoto T, Okumura E. 1997. In vivo regulation of the entry into M-phase: initial activation and nuclear translocation of cyclin B/Cdc2. Prog Cell Cycle Res 3:241-249.
8. Baratte B, Meijer L, Galaktionov K, Beach D. 1992. Screening for antimitotic compounds using the cdc25 tyrosine phosphatase, an activator of the mitosis-inducing p34cdc2/cyclin Bcdc13 protein kinase. Anticancer Res 12(3): 873-880.
9. Thron CD. 1994. Theoretical dynamics of the cyclin B-MPF system: a possible role for p13suc1. Biosystems 32(2):97-109.

For Technical service please call +1-800-595-1994
Delta Biolabs+1-408-846-6650 • fax:+1-408-846-6645 • Copyright © 2001.Allrights reserved.
Powered by Corezon

Apoptosis/Tumor Suppressor Genes| Cell Adhesion| Cell Cycle| Controls| Fusion Protein/Epitope Tags| Growth Factors| Membrane Receptors
Protein Kinases| Secondary Antibodies| Signaling Intermediates| Transcription Regulation