GCSF, IL-10, IL-2, IL-5, GM-CSF, IL-12 p70, IL-21, IL-6, IFN-gamma, IL-13, IL-23 p19, IL-7, IL-1 alpha (IL-1 F1), IL-15, IL-3, IL-9, IL-1 beta (IL-1 F2), IL-17A, IL-4, TNF alpha
Serum, Plasma, Cell Culture Supernatant, Cell Lysates, Tissue Lysates, Other Body Fluids
Multiplex Protein Detection
Dry the glass slide
Block array surface
Incubate with Samples and Standards
Incubate with Biotinylated Detection Antibody Cocktail
Incubate with Streptavidin-Conjugated Fluor
Disassemble the glass slide
Scan with a gene microarray laser scanner
Perform densitometry and analysis
Antibody Array Slide
Store at +4°C short term (1-2 weeks). Aliquot and store at -20°C long term. Once thawed, please keep reagents under suitable conditions respectively. Do not use past expiration date.
Interleukins (ILs) are a group of cytokines (secreted proteins and signal molecules) that were first seen to be expressed by white blood cells (leukocytes). ILs can be divided into four major groups based on distinguishing structural features. However, their amino acid sequence similarity is rather weak (typically 15–25% identity). The human genome encodes more than 50 interleukins and related proteins. The function of the immune system depends in a large part on interleukins, and rare deficiencies of a number of them have been described, all featuring autoimmune diseases or immune deficiency. The majority of interleukins are synthesized by helper CD4 T lymphocytes, as well as through monocytes, macrophages, and endothelial cells. They promote the development and differentiation of T and B lymphocytes, and hematopoietic cells.