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In Vivo Ready™ Anti-Mouse CD80 (B7-1) (16-10A1)
  • In Vivo Ready™ Anti-Mouse CD80 (B7-1) (16-10A1)

In Vivo Ready™ Anti-Mouse CD80 (B7-1) (16-10A1)

Cat No. Size Price Quantity
40-0801-U100 100 µg $65.00

Description

The 16-10A1 antibody reacts with mouse CD80, also known as B7-1, a 55 kDa type I transmembrane protein ligand for CD152 (CTLA-4) and for CD28, a co-stimulatory receptor for the T cell receptor (TCR). CD28 also binds a second B7 ligand known as CD86 (B7-2). Both CD80 and CD86 are expressed on activated B cells and antigen-presenting cells. These ligands trigger CD28 signaling in concert with TCR activation to drive T cell proliferation, induce high-level expression of IL-2, impart resistance to apoptosis, and enhance T cell cytotoxicity. The interaction / co-stimulatory signaling between the B7 ligands and CD28 or CTLA-4 provides crucial communication between T cells and B cells or APCs to coordinate the adaptive immune response.

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The 16-10A1 antibody reacts with mouse CD80, also known as B7-1, a 55 kDa type I transmembrane protein ligand for CD152 (CTLA-4) and for CD28, a co-stimulatory receptor for the T cell receptor (TCR). CD28 also binds a second B7 ligand known as CD86 (B7-2). Both CD80 and CD86 are expressed on activated B cells and antigen-presenting cells. These ligands trigger CD28 signaling in concert with TCR activation to drive T cell proliferation, induce high-level expression of IL-2, impart resistance to apoptosis, and enhance T cell cytotoxicity. The interaction / co-stimulatory signaling between the B7 ligands and CD28 or CTLA-4 provides crucial communication between T cells and B cells or APCs to coordinate the adaptive immune response.

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Product Details

Name In Vivo Ready™ Anti-Mouse CD80 (B7-1) (16-10A1)
Cat. No. 40-0801
Alternative Names B7, Ly-53
Gene ID 12519
Clone 16-10A1
Isotype Armenian Hamster IgG
Reactivity Mouse
Cross Reactivity
Format In Vivo Ready™
Application Flow Cytometry, Functional Assays, IF, IHCF, IP
Citations*

Thaventhiran JED, Hoffmann A, Magiera L, de la Roche M, Lingel H, Brunner-Weinzierl M, and Fearon DT. 2012. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. 10.1073. (in vitro blocking, Flow cytometry)

Liu Z, Geboes K, Hellings P, Maerten P, Heremans H, Vandenberghe P, Boon L, van Kooten P, Rutgeerts P, and Ceuppens JL. 2011. J. Immunol. 167: 1830-1838. (in vivo blocking, Immunohistochemistry – OCT embedded frozen tissue)

Anraku M, Tagawa T, Wu Licun, Yun Z, Keshavjee S, Zhang L, Johnston MR, and de Perrot M. 2010. J. Immunol. 185:956-966. (Flow cytometry)

Odobasic D, Kitching AR, Semple TJ, Timoshanko JR, Tipping PG, and Holdsworth SR. 2005. J. Am. Soc. Nephrol. 16: 2012-2022. (in vivo activation, Immunofluorescence microscopy and Immunohistochemistry – frozen tissue)

Lenschow DJ, Ho SC, Sattar H, Rhee L, Gray G, Nabavi N, Herold KC, and Bluestone JA. 1995. J. Exp. Med. 181:1145-155. (in vitro blocking)

Razi-Wold Z, Freeman GJ, Galvin F, Benacerraf B, Nadler L, and Reiser H. 1992. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. 89:4210-4214. (Origination of clone, Immunoprecipitation, in vitro blocking)

Application Key:

FC = Flow Cytometry; FA = Functional Assays; ELISA = Enzyme-Linked Immunosorbent Assay; ICC = Immunocytochemistry; IF = Immunofluorescence Microscopy; IHC = Immunohistochemistry; IHC-F = Immunohistochemistry, Frozen Tissue; IHC-P = Immunohistochemistry, Paraffin-Embedded Tissue; IP = Immunoprecipitation; WB = Western Blot; EM = Electron Microscopy

*Tonbo Biosciences tests all antibodies by flow cytometry. Citations are provided as a resource for additional applications that have not been validated by Tonbo Biosciences. Please choose the appropriate format for each application and consult the Materials and Methods section for additional details about the use of any product in these publications.