Human B7-1/CD80 ELISA Kit (DEIA-BB71)

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

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cell culture supernates, serum
Species Reactivity
Intended Use
Sandwich High Sensitivity ELISA kit for Quantitative Detection of Human B7-1/CD80.
Store at 4°C for 6 months, at -20°C for 12 months. Avoid multiple freeze-thaw cycles(Shipped with wet ice.)
Detection Range
General Description
The protein CD80 (Cluster of Differentiation 80) is a molecule found on activated B cells and monocytes which provides a costimulatory signal necessary for T cell activation and survival. It is also known as B7-1. The cDNA for B7-1 predicts a type I membrane protein, i.e., one synthesized with a signal peptide that is cleaved upon translocation across the endoplasmic membrane. The protein is predicted to contain 2 extracellular domains structurally similar to those of Ig, a hydrophobic transmembrane region, and a short cytoplasmic domain. The CD80 and CD86 genes encode B7-1 and B7-2, respectively, which are structurally similar members of the immunoglobulin superfamily expressed on a variety of hematopoietic cell types. B7-1 and B7-2 provide a costimulatory signal to T cells by interacting with CD28 and CTLA4.


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Prognostic value of immune checkpoint molecules in breast cancer


Authors: Fang, Jun; Chen, Feng; Liu, Dong; Gu, Feiying; Chen, Zhigang; Wang, Yuezhen

Immune checkpoint blockade treatments bring remarkable clinical benefits to fighting sev-eral solid malignancies. However, the efficacy of immune checkpoint blockade in breast cancer remains controversial. Several clinical trials of immune checkpoint blockades fo-cused on the effect of CTLA4 and PD1/PDL1 checkpoint inhibitors on breast cancer. Only a small portion of patients benefited from these therapies. Here we systematically investi-gated the expression of 50 immune checkpoint genes, including ADORA2A, LAG-3, TIM-3, PD1, PDL1, PDL2, CTLA-4, IDO1, B7-H3, B7-H4, CD244, BTLA, TIGIT, CD80, CD86, VISTA, CD28, ICOS, ICOSLG, HVEM, CD160, LIGHT, CD137, CD137L, OX40, CD70, CD27, CD40, CD40LG, LGALS9, GITRL, CEACAM1, CD47, SIRPA, DNAM1, CD155, 2B4, CD48, TMIGD2, HHLA2, BTN2A1, DC-SIGN, BTN2A2, BTN3A1, BTNL3, BTNL9, CD96, TDO, CD200 and CD200R, in different subtypes of breast cancer and assessed their prognostic value. The results showed that the expression patterns of these 50 immune checkpoint genes were distinct in breast cancer. High expression of B7-H3 mRNA was significantly associated with worse overall survival (OS), especially in patients with luminal A and luminal B breast cancer. The mRNA expression levels of TIM-3, ADORA2A, LAG3, CD86, CD80, PD1 and IDO1 had no relationship with OS in breast cancer. High expression levels of CTLA-4 and TIGIT were correlated with favorable prognosis in breast cancer. Interestingly, we observed that B7-H3 expression was negatively correlated with the efficacy of cyclophosphamide (CTX). In sum-mary, our study suggested that B7-H3 has potential prognostic value in breast cancer and is a promising target for immune therapy.

Recombinant ubiquitin-conjugating enzyme of Eimeria maxima induces immunogenic maturation in chicken splenic-derived dendritic cells and drives Th1 polarization in-vitro


Authors: Lakho, Shakeel Ahmed; Haseeb, Muhammad; Huang, Jianmei; Hasan, Muhammad Waqqas; Naqvi, Muhammad Ali-ul-Husnain; Zhou, Zhouyang; Song, XiaoKai; Yan, RuoFeng; Xu, Lixin; Li, XiangRui

Dendritic cells (DCs) are key linkages between innate immunity and acquired immunity. The antigens that promote the functions of DCs might be the effective candidates of novel vaccine. In this research, the ability of ubiquitin-conjugating enzyme (UCE), a recognized common antigens among chicken Eimeria species, to stimulate DCs of chickens were evaluated. We cloned UCE gene from Eimeria maxima (EmUCE), and its protein expression was confirmed by SDS-PAGE and western-blot. Immunofluorescence assay confirmed the binding of rEmUCE on the surface of chicken splenic-derived DCs (ChSP-DCs). Flow cytometric analysis showed that rEmUCE-treated ChSP-DCs increased MHCII, CD1.1, CD11c, CD80, and CD86 phenotypes. qRT-PCR indicated that transcript levels of maturation markers CCL5, CCR7, and CD83 in ChSP-DCs were upregulated in response to rEmUCE. Following rEmUCE treatment, chSP-DCs activated TLR signaling and inhibited Wnt signaling. Moreover, rEmUCE promoted DC-mediated T-cell proliferation in DC/T-cell co-incubation. Interestingly, CD3(+)/ CD4(+) T-cells were significantly enhanced when rEmUCE-treated chSP-DCs were co-incubated with T-cells. Cytokine secretion pattern of rEmUCE-stimulated ChSP-DCs revealed that the production of IL-12 and IFN-gamma was increased whereas IL-10 and TGF-beta were unchanged. Likewise, the co-incubation of ChSP-DCs with T-cells indicated increased production of IFN-gamma but not IL-4. Collectively, rEmUCE could polarize DCs to immunogenic phenotype and shift the immune cells towards Th1 response. Our observations provide valuable insight for future research aimed at vaccine development against avian coccidiosis.

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