Magic™ Anti-Astrovirus Capsid monoclonal antibody (CABT-RM046)

Mouse Anti-Astrovirus Capsid monoclonal antibody for ELISA (cap)


Host Species
Antibody Isotype
Species Reactivity
Recombinant Astrovirus Capsid Protein


Application Notes
We recommend the following antibodies for sandwich ELISA: (Capture - Detection): CABT-RM046 - CABT-RM047; CABT-RM046 - CABT-RM048
*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.


Alternative Names
Astrovirus; Astrovirus Capsid; Capsid protein; Astrovirus Capsid protein; Capsidinant protein; Astrovirus Capsidinant


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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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Temporal variation in the distribution of type-1 human astrovirus lineages in a settled population over 14 years


Authors: De Grazia, Simona; Bonura, Floriana; Banyai, Krisztian; Gellert, Akos; Marineo, Sandra; Martella, Vito; Giammanco, Giovanni M.

Human astroviruses (HAstVs) are important enteric pathogens that are genetically and antigenically heterogeneous and can be classified into eight sero/genotypes (HAstV-1 to -8) and different lineages within each HAstV type. This study describes the genetic diversity of HAstVs circulating in southern Italy over 14 years. Molecular analysis of HAstV-1 strains showed that three different lineages (1a, 1b and 1d) of the predominant genotype were circulating during the study period. The study of an archival collection of HAstV strains offers a unique opportunity to evaluate the patterns of variation of HAstV infections over the years and to correlate the observed epidemiological changes to the genetic variability of HAstVs.

Clinical and Histologic Characterization of Co-infection with Astrovirus and Goose Parvovirus in Goslings


Authors: Liu, Miaomiao; Zhao, Yu; Hu, Dongmei; Huang, Xueting; Xiong, Haifeng; Qi, Kezong; Liu, Hongmei

Goose astrovirus is a novel and distinct astrovirus that causes fatal visceral gout in 4- to 21-day-old goslings. Goose parvovirus is the etiologic agent of Derzsy disease, an acute, contagious, and fatal disease that affects mainly young goslings. This paper describes the clinical signs and gross and histopathologic features of co-infection with astrovirus and goose parvovirus. Clinical signs and history included increased mortality, depression, anorexia, enteritis, joint swelling, and paralysis. Postmortem examination showed a considerable amount of urate covering the internal organs, especially the heart, liver, and kidney. Some goslings had swollen duodenum and ileum. Histologic lesions in the kidney, liver, spleen, lung, proventriculus, and brain included hemorrhage, congestion, edema, cell necrosis, inflammatory cell infiltration, and an eosinophilic protein-like substance in renal tubules. The extensive infiltration of heterophil myelocytes into the kidney, spleen, liver, lung, bursa of Fabricius, and pancreas is a new finding.

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