Anti-M13 Antibody (Mouse Monoclonal antibody) General Information
Reacts with: other
This antibody was produced from a hybridoma resulting from the fusion of a mouse myeloma with B cells obtained from a mouse immunized with M13 Bacteriophage. The IgG fraction of the cell culture supernatant was purified by Protein A affinity chromatography.
Monoclonal Mouse IgG1 Clone #MM05
0.2 μm filtered solution in PBS
This antibody is shipped as liquid solution at ambient temperature. Upon receipt, store it immediately at the temperature recommended below.
This antibody can be stored at 2℃-8℃ for one month without detectable loss of activity. Antibody products are stable for twelve months from date of receipt when stored at -20℃ to -80℃. Preservative-Free. Sodium azide is recommended to avoid contamination (final concentration 0.05%-0.1%). It is toxic to cells and should be disposed of properly. Avoid repeated freeze-thaw cycles.
Anti-M13 Antibody (Mouse Monoclonal antibody) Validated Applications
|| 0.1-0.4 μg/mL
**********Please Note: Optimal concentrations/dilutions should be determined by the end user.**********
Anti-M13 Antibody (Mouse Monoclonal antibody) Images
Coating: Coat corresponding Protein (20 μg/mL in pH 9.6 carbonate buffer) in NUNC plate
Sample: Add the indicated amounts of M13 Bacteriophages displaying Rabbit/Mouse Fab targeted for different proteins;
Primary Antibody: M13 Antibody (11973-MM05), 0.365 μg/mL
Secondary Antibody: anti-mouse F(ab)2 Antibody/HRP
M13 Background Information
M13 is a filamentous bacteriophage composed of circular single stranded DNA (ssDNA) which is 647 nucleotides long encapsulated in approximately 27 copies of the major coat protein P8, and capped with 5 copies of two different minor coat proteins (P9, P6, P3) on the ends. Infection with filamentous phages is not lethal, however the infection causes turbid plaques in E. coli. It is a non-lytic virus. However a decrease in the rate of cell growth is seen in the infected cells. M13 plasmids are used for many recombinant DNA processes, and the virus has also been studied for its uses in nanostructures and nanotechnology. The phage coat is primarily assembled from a 5 amino acid protein called pVIII (or p8), which is encoded by gene VIII (or g8) in the phage genome. For a wild type M13 particle, it takes about approximately 27 copies of p8 to make the coat about 9 nm long. The coat's dimensions are flexible though and the number of p8 copies adjusts to accommodate the size of the single stranded genome it packages. The general stages to a viral life cycle are: infection, replication of the viral genome, assembly of new viral particles and then release of the progeny particles from the host. Filamentous phage use a bacterial structure known as the F pilus to infect E. coli, with the M13 p3 tip contacting the TolA protein on the bacterial pilus. The phage genome is then transferred to the cytoplasm of the bacterial cell where resident proteins convert the single stranded DNA genome to a double stranded replicative form.
Messing, J. et al., 1993, Methods Mol. Biol. 23: 9-22. Mori, K. et al., 1996, Antiviral Res. 31 (1-2): 79-86. Sidhu, S.S. et al., 2001, Biomol Eng. 18 (2): 57-63. Sitohy, M. et al., 2006, J Agric Food Chem. 54 (11): 3800-6. Khalil, A.S. et al., 2007, Proc Natl Acad Sci. USA. 104 (12): 4892-7.