Magic™ Anti-Tau monoclonal antibody (DCABH-5468)

Rabbit Anti-Human Tau (Phospho S214) monoclonal antibody for IHC-P, WB

Specifications


Host Species
Rabbit
Antibody Isotype
IgG
Clone
FQS2995(3)
Species Reactivity
Mouse, Rat, Human
Immunogen
Synthetic peptide (the amino acid sequence is considered to be commercially sensitive) corresponding to Human Tau (phospho S214).Database link: P10636
Conjugate
Unconjugated

Applications


Application Notes
IHC-P: 1/100 - 1/250; WB: 1/1000 - 1/10000.
*Suggested working dilutions are given as a guide only. It is recommended that the user titrates the product for use in their own experiment using appropriate negative and positive controls.

Target


Alternative Names
MAPT; microtubule-associated protein tau; DDPAC, MAPTL; FLJ31424; FTDP 17; G protein beta1/gamma2 subunit interacting factor 1
Entrez Gene ID
UniProt ID

Product Background


Pathway
Alzheimers disease, organism-specific biosystem; Alzheimers disease, conserved biosystem; Apoptosis, organism-specific biosystem; Apoptotic cleavage of cellular proteins, organism-specific biosystem; Apoptotic executionphase, organism-specific biosystem; Caspase-mediated cleavage of cytoskeletal proteins, organism-specific biosystem; IL-6 Signaling Pathway, organism-specific biosystem;

Citations


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Custom Antibody Labeling


We offer labeled antibodies using our catalogue antibody products and a broad range of intensely fluorescent dyes and labels including HRP, biotin, ALP, Alexa Fluor® dyes, DyLight® Fluor dyes, R-phycoerythrin (R-PE), at scales from less than 100 μg up to 1 g of IgG antibody. Learn More

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References


Wide temperature stable Ba(MgxTa2/3)O-3 microwave dielectric ceramics with ultra-high-Q applied for 5G dielectric filter

CERAMICS INTERNATIONAL

Authors: Ni, Lizheng; Li, Lingxia; Du, Mingkun; Zhan, Yu

Microwave dielectric ceramics are expected to yield unusually brilliant results in 5G (5th generation mobile networks) dielectric filter applications. In this paper, high-performance microwave dielectric ceramics with composite perovskite structure were synthesized by non-stoichiometric introduction of Mg2+ in Ba(Mg1/3Ta2/3)O-3 (BMT). Typically, all samples synthesized exhibit predominant resonance frequency stability (resonance frequency shift below 1MHz) from-55 degrees C to 85 degrees C. Ultimately, the best microwave dielectric properties of epsilon(r)-24.662, Q x f similar to 248,414GHz, tau(f)similar to 0.55ppm/degrees C were obtained by Ba(Mg0.327Ta2/3)O-3 ceramics sintered at 1640 degrees C for 12h and annealed at 1500 degrees C for 12h, and its Q x f value was about 12% higher than that of pure BMT. A cross-coupling hairpin microstrip line dielectric filter was designed and fabricated using the dielectric substrate made of Ba(Mg0.327Ta2/3)O-3 ceramics. The filter resonated at about 3.5GHz (one of 5G licensed bands) with a bandwidth-560 MHz at-0.56dB insertion loss (S-21). The introduction of Ba(Mg0.327Ta2/3)O-3 dielectric substrate not only improves the performance of the filter, but also greatly reduces its size (14 x 8 x 0.5mm), which suggest that the Ba(Mg0.327Ta2/3)O-3 ceramics may have great application prospects in 5G dielectric filters.

Collective action by Maori in response to flooding in the southern Rangitikei region

INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF HEALTH PROMOTION AND EDUCATION

Authors: McLachlan, Andre David; Waitoki, Waikaremoana

The capacity of Indigenous communities to respond collectively to crises consistently shows the importance of shared traditions values and practices and genealogical ties. Government responses to traumatic events that affect whole communities tend to be generic in their scope overlooking the significant strengths and resources held by Indigenous peoples. This study presents a Kaupapa Maori case study of collaborative efforts to respond to traumatic events between several communities of local tribes, immigrant tribes, and tau-iwi (non-Indigenous people). Concentrated on a rural community prone to flooding, this study examined community efforts to provide support for those affected by flooding in the Southern Rangitikei area of New Zealand. Key informants included 10 Indigenous community leaders (ICL), and 22 health and social service community practitioners. Four key themes were identified: Collective aspirations mobilise in traumatic events; genealogical relationships bring people together; collective leadership drives the vision; and Indigenous values inform responses to traumatic events. A salient outcome was that shared historical connection, and shared aspirations for cultural regeneration activated Indigenous communities to engage in collective action. Key barriers and enablers to collective action between Maori and tau-iwi are presented. Recommendations for analysing further responses to trauma in Indigenous communities are proposed.

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