Mouse 14-3-3 epsilon qPCR Primer Pair

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Mouse 14-3-3 epsilon qPCR Primer Pair: General Information

Target Details
Species:
Mouse
Product Details
Oligo-Type:
qPCR Primers
Component:
1 vial of lyophilized qPCR primer mix (1 nmol each primer, sufficient for 200 numbers of 25 μl reactions).
QPCR Primer Description:
Verified forward and reverse primers for analyzing the quantitative expression of gene.
Application & Quality
Application:
SYBR® Green-based quantitative real-time PCR (qPCR).
Quality Control:
The primer mix has been verified to generate satisfactory qPCR data on Roche Applied-science LightCycler® 480 Ⅱ.
Storage & Shipping
Shipping:
Lyophilized qPCR primer mix is shipped at ambiente temperatura
Storage:
The lyophilized product is stable for one year from date of receipt when stored at -20℃. The suspended product is stable for six months from date of receipt when stored at -20℃.
***Sino biological qEASY qPCR primer pairs are used for SYBR Green-based real-time RT-PCR, The primers are designed by using SBI's proprietary primer design algorithm. Our primer collection covers the entire human genomes. It can be widely applied in the quantitative analysis of gene expression.***

Features and Advantages

Unique Primer Design

To avoid genomic DNA amplification, at least one primer is designed crosses the junction of exons according to the conserved region of a specific gene with all variants.

Strict Validation Process

Confirmed in positive organizations; screened the primer with high specificity and high sensitivity.

Uniform PCR conditions, Saving time and cost

~100% amplification curve, ensuring the accuracy of the RNA quantitative

Mouse 14-3-3 epsilon qPCR Primer Pair: Synonyms

AU019196 qPCR Primer Pairs, Mouse

14-3-3 epsilon Background Information

YWHAE, also known as 14-3-3 epsilon, mediate signal transduction by binding to phosphoserine-containing proteins. 14-3-3 epsilon / YWHAE is a member of the 14-3-3 proteins family. 14-3-3 proteins are a group of highly conserved proteins that are involved in many vital cellular processes such as metabolism, protein trafficking, signal transduction, apoptosis and cell cycle regulation. 14-3-3 proteins are mainly localized in the synapses and neuronal cytoplasm, and seven isoforms have been identified in mammals. This family of proteins was initially identified as adaptor proteins which bind to phosphoserine-containing motifs. Binding motifs and potential functions of 14-3-3 proteins are now recognized to have a wide range of functional relevance. 14-3-3 epsilon / YWHAE is found in both plants and mammals, and this protein is 100% identical to the mouse ortholog. YWHAE interacts with CDC25 phosphatases, RAF1 and IRS1 proteins, suggesting its role in diverse biochemical activities related to signal transduction, such as cell division and regulation of insulin sensitivity. It has also been implicated in the pathogenesis of small cell lung cancer. 14-3-3 epsilon / YWHAE is implicated in the regulation of a large spectrum of both general and specialized signaling pathways. 14-3-3 epsilon / YWHAE Binds to a large number of partners, usually by recognition of a phosphoserine or phosphothreonine motif. This Binding generally results in the modulation of the activity of the binding partner.
Full Name
tyrosine 3-monooxygenase/tryptophan 5-monooxygenase activation protein, epsilon
Related Pathways
  • Death Receptor Signaling
    Death Receptor Signaling
  • TNF Signaling
    TNF Signaling
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    Actin Dynamics Signaling Pathway
  • AKT Signaling Pathway
    AKT Signaling Pathway
  • MAPK-Erk Pathway
    MAPK-Erk Pathway
References
  • Ikeda M, et al. (2008) Identification of YWHAE, a gene encoding 14-3-3epsilon, as a possible susceptibility gene for schizophrenia. Hum Mol Genet. 17(20): 3212-22.
  • Mignon-Ravix C, et al. (2010) Deletion of YWHAE in a patient with periventricular heterotopias and pronounced corpus callosum hypoplasia. J Med Genet. 47(2): 132-6.
  • Nagamani SC, et al. (2009) Microdeletions including YWHAE in the Miller-Dieker syndrome region on chromosome 17p13.3 result in facial dysmorphisms, growth restriction, and cognitive impairment. J Med Genet. 46(12): 825-33.
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