Human DCLK1 blocking peptide (CDBP0971)

Synthetic Human DCLK1 blocking peptide for BL

Product Overview
Blocking peptide for anti-DCLK1 antibody
Target
DCLK1
Nature
Synthetic
Species Reactivity
Human
Tag/Conjugate
Unconjugated
Application Notes
For in vitro research use only. Not intended for any diagnostic or therapeutic purpose. Not suitable for human or animal consumption.
Procedure
None
Format
Liquid
Concentration
200 μg/ml
Size
50 μg
Buffer
PBS containing 0.02% sodium azide
Preservative
0.02% Sodium Azide
Storage
Store at -20℃, stable for one year.
UniProt ID
Antigen Description
This gene encodes a member of the protein kinase superfamily and the doublecortin family. The protein encoded by this gene contains two N-terminal doublecortin domains, which bind microtubules and regulate microtubule polymerization, a C-terminal serine/threonine protein kinase domain, which shows substantial homology to Ca2+/calmodulin-dependent protein kinase, and a serine/proline-rich domain in between the doublecortin and the protein kinase domains, which mediates multiple protein-protein interactions. The microtubule-polymerizing activity of the encoded protein is independent of its protein kinase activity. The encoded protein is involved in several different cellular processes, including neuronal migration, retrograde transport, neuronal apoptosis and neurogenesis. This gene is up-regulated by brain-derived neurotrophic factor and associated with memory and general cognitive abilities. Multiple transcript variants generated by two alternative promoter usage and alternative splicing have been reported, but the full-length nature and biological validity of some variants have not been defined. These variants encode different isoforms, which are differentially expressed and have different kinase activities.
Function
ATP binding; kinase activity; nucleotide binding; protein kinase activity; protein serine/threonine kinase activity; receptor signaling protein activity;
Synonyms
DCLK1; doublecortin-like kinase 1; DCAMKL1, doublecortin and CaM kinase like 1; serine/threonine-protein kinase DCLK1; DCDC3A; DCLK; KIAA0369; doublecortin and CaM kinase-like 1; doublecortin-like and CAM kinase-like 1; doublecortin domain-containing protein 3A; CL1; CLICK1; DCAMKL1;

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References


MiR-362-3p functions as a tumor suppressor through targeting MCM5 in cervical adenocarcinoma

BIOSCIENCE REPORTS

Authors: Wang, Dan; Wang, Hongyan; Li, Yichun; Li, Qian

Our previous study suggested that minichromosomemaintenance protein 5 (MCM5) overexpression was observed in cervical adenocarcinoma and closely associated with advanced clinical stage, more metastatic lymph nodes, present distant metastasis, low histological grade, and poor prognosis. Down-regulation of MCM5 inhibited cervical adenocarcinoma cell proliferation. The purpose of the present study is to search and confirm valuable microRNAs (miRNAs), which target MCM5 to modulate cervical adenocarcinoma cell proliferation. In our results, we found that levels of miR-362-3p expression were reduced in cervical adenocarcinoma tissues and cell lines. Moreover, 3'-UTR of MCM5 had binding site of miR-362-3p through analyzing Targetscan database and miRanda database, and there were an inverse association between miR-362-3p and MCM5 in cervical adenocarcinoma tissues. Furthermore, we verified miR-362-3p directly targeted to 3'-UTR of DCLK1 by luciferase reporter assay, and negatively regulated mRNA and protein expressions of MCM5 by qPCR and Western blot. Then, we conducted gain-of-function study and rescued-function study, and found that miR-362-3p served as a tumor suppressive miRNA to modulate cervical adenocarcinoma cell proliferation through regulating the functional target MCM5. Finally, we analyzed correlations between miR-362-3p expression and clinicopathological characteristics and observed that miR-362-3p low expression was associated with advanced clinical stage and poor prognosis. In conclusion, miR-362-3p is a tumor suppressive miRNA in cervical adenocarcinoma.

Dclk1 in tuft cells promotes inflammation-driven epithelial restitution and mitigates chronic colitis

CELL DEATH AND DIFFERENTIATION

Authors: Yi, Jun; Bergstrom, Kirk; Fu, Jianxin; Shan, Xindi; McDaniel, J. Michael; McGee, Samuel; Qu, Dongfeng; Houchen, Courtney W.; Liu, Xiaowei; Xia, Lijun

Ulcerative colitis (UC) is a chronic inflammatory bowel disease characterized by defective intestinal barrier integrity toward the microbiota and epithelial damage. Double cortin-like kinase 1 (Dclk1), a marker of intestinal tuft cells, can regulate tissue regenerative responses, but its role in epithelial repair during bacterial-dependent chronic colitis is unclear. We addressed this question using our recently developed mouse model of spontaneous microbiota-dependent colitis induced by mucin-type O-glycan deficiency (DKO), which recapitulates most features of human UC. We generated DKO mice lacking intestinal epithelial Dclk1 (DKO;Dclk1(Delta IEC)) and analyzed colitis onset and severity using clinical and histologic indices, immune responses by qPCR and immunostaining, and epithelial responses using proliferation markers and organoid culture. We found 3-4-week-old DKO;Dclk1(Delta IEC) mice developed worsened spontaneous colitis characterized by reduced body weight, loose stool, severe colon thickening, epithelial lesions, and inflammatory cell infiltrates compared with DKO mice. The primary defect was an impaired epithelial proliferative response during inflammation. Dclk1 deficiency also reduced inflammation-induced proliferation and growth of colon organoids ex vivo. Mechanistically, Dclk1 expression was important for inflammation-induced Cox2 expression and prostaglandin E2 (PGE2) production in vivo, and PGE2 rescued proliferative defects in Dclk1-deficient colonic organoids. Although tuft cells were expanded in both DKO and DKO;Dclk1(Delta IEC) relative to WT mice, loss of Dclk1 was associated with reduced tuft cell activation (i.e., proliferation) during inflammation. Similar results were found in DKO vs. DKO;Dclk1(Delta IEC) mice at 3-6 months of age. Our results support that tuft cells, via Dclk1, are important responders to bacterial-induced colitis by enhancing epithelial repair responses, which in turn limits bacterial infiltration into the mucosa.

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