Regulatory status: For research use only, not for use in diagnostic procedures.

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cultured cells
Species Reactivity
Human, Mouse, Rat
Intended Use
The ABL1 Cell-Based ELISA Kit is a convenient, lysate-free, high throughput and sensitive assay kit that can monitor ABL1 protein expression profile in cells. The kit can be used for measuring the relative amounts of ABL1 in cultured cells as well as screening for the effects that various treatments, inhibitors (ie. siRNA or chemicals), or activators have on ABL1.
Contents of Kit
1. 96-Well Cell Culture Clear-Bottom Microplate: 1 plate
2. 10x TBS: 24 mL (10x), Clear
3. Quenching Buffer: 24 mL (1x), Clear
4. Blocking Buffer: 50 mL (1x), Clear
5. 10x Wash Buffer: 50 mL (10x), Clear
6. 100x Anti-ABL1 Antibody (Rabbit Polyclonal): 60 μL (100x), Purple
7. 100x Anti-GAPDH Antibody (Mouse Monoclonal): 60 μL (100x), Green
8. HRP-Conjugated Anti-Rabbit IgG Antibody: 6 mL (1x), Glass
9. HRP-Conjugated Anti-Mouse IgG Antibody: 6 mL (1x), Glass
10. Primary Antibody Diluent: 12 mL (1x), Clear
11. Ready-to-Use Substrate: 12 mL (1x), Brown
12. Stop Solution: 12 mL (1x), Clear
13. Crystal Violet Solution: 6 mL (1x), Glass
14. SDS Solution: 24 mL (1x), Clear
15. Adhesive Plate Seals: 4 seals
4°C/6 Months


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The Role of Non-Coding RNAs Involved in Nickel-Induced Lung Carcinogenic Mechanisms


Authors: Zhu, Yusha; Chen, Qiao Yi; Li, Alex Heng; Costa, Max

Nickel is a naturally occurring element found in the Earth's crust and an International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC)-classified human carcinogen. While low levels found in the natural environment pose a minor concern, the extensive use of nickel in industrial settings such as in the production of stainless steel and various alloys complicate human exposure and health effects. Notably, interactions with nickel macromolecules, primarily through inhalation, have been demonstrated to promote lung cancer. Mechanisms of nickel-carcinogenesis range from oxidative stress, DNA damage, and hypoxia-inducible pathways to epigenetic mechanisms. Recently, non-coding RNAs have drawn increased attention in cancer mechanistic studies. Specifically, nickel has been found to disrupt expression and functions of micro-RNAs and long-non-coding RNAs, resulting in subsequent changes in target gene expression levels, some of which include key cancer genes such as p53, MDM2, c-myc, and AP-1. Non-coding RNAs are also involved in well-studied mechanisms of nickel-induced lung carcinogenesis, such as the hypoxia-inducible factor (HIF) pathway, oxidative stress, DNA damage and repair, DNA hypermethylation, and alterations in tumor suppressors and oncogenes. This review provides a summary of the currently known epigenetic mechanisms involved in nickel-induced lung carcinogenesis, with a particular focus on non-coding RNAs.

Acute Myeloid Leukemia with Philadelphia Chromosome, Near-tetraploidy, and 5q Deletion


Authors: Khan, Abdul Moiz; Munir, Ayesha; Asrani, Roshan; Najjar, Saleh

A 49-year-old male presented to his physician with three weeks of dyspnea, dry cough, and fever. He did not respond to antibiotics and corticosteroids. He presented to the emergency department with worsening symptoms, where blood work revealed severe anemia, leukocytosis, thrombocytopenia, and 61% blasts on peripheral smear. Bone marrow biopsy showed acute myeloid leukemia (AML). While the results of other studies were awaited, treatment was begun with 7+3 induction (cytarabine and daunorubicin). Karyotyping returned positive for the BCR-ABL1 fusion gene (Philadelphia chromosome), near-tetraploidy, and 5q deletion. Follow-up bone marrow biopsy revealed residual disease (12% blasts). Re-induction was initiated with 5+2 cytarabine and daunorubicin with the addition of dasatinib. Subsequent bone marrow biopsies revealed minimal residual disease and BCR-ABL on polymerase chain reaction (PCR). The patient was placed on dasatinib maintenance and later switched to nilotinib. This case demonstrates the simultaneous presence of rare cytogenetic abnormalities in AML. It also discusses the successful utilization of tyrosine kinase inhibitors (TKIs) in the treatment of BCR-ABL-positive AML, as there are no established guidelines.

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