Specialty Reagents, Unconjugated

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Canine Anti-Globulin (Coombs) Reagent

The anti-globulin or Coombs' test is widely used to detect the presence of antibody in the diagnosis of autoimmune hemolytic anemia. Antibody alone or in the presence of complement injures the cell membrane permitting leakage of RBC material, allowing recognition by the reticuloendothelial cells, thereby leading to phagocytosis and destruction of RBC's. Anti-globulin reagent (Coombs' serum) is prepared by immunizing rabbits with canine IgG, IgM and C3 purified from normal

Canine Anti-Globulin (Coombs) Reagent

The anti-globulin or Coombs' test is widely used to detect the presence of antibody in the diagnosis of autoimmune hemolytic anemia. Antibody alone or in the presence of complement injures the cell membrane permitting leakage of RBC material, allowing recognition by the reticuloendothelial cells, thereby leading to phagocytosis and destruction of RBC's. Anti-globulin reagent (Coombs' serum) is prepared by immunizing rabbits with canine IgG, IgM and C3 purified from normal serum. The resulting whole antiserum is heat treated to inactivate complement and is adsorbed with normal pooled canine erythrocytes to remove nonspecific agglutinins.

Equine Anti-Globulin Test

The anti-globulin or Coombs' test is widely used to detect the presence of antibody in the diagnosis of autoimmune hemolytic anemia. Antibody alone or in the presence of complement injures the cell membrane permitting leakage of RBC material, allowing recognition by the reticuloendothelial cells, thereby leading to phagocytosis and destruction of RBC's. Anti-globulin reagent (Coombs' serum) is prepared by immunizing rabbits with canine IgG, IgM and C3 purified from normal

Feline Antiglobulin Test

The anti-globulin or Coombs' test is widely used to detect the presence of antibody in the diagnosis of autoimmune hemolytic anemia. Antibody alone or in the presence of complement injures the cell membrane permitting leakage of RBC material, allowing recognition by the reticuloendothelial cells, thereby leading to phagocytosis and destruction of RBC's. Anti-globulin reagent (Coombs' serum) is prepared by immunizing rabbits with canine IgG, IgM and C3 purified from normal

IgG1 (Kappa) {Mopc 21} Ascites

[MOPC 21]
Ascites fluid, collected from Balb/c mice which carry plasmacytomas subcutaneously, are clarified by centrifugation and filtration. It is dialyzed, adjusted to yield at least 5 mg of immunoglobulin, then vialed and lyophilized. Clarified ascites are tested for immunoglobulin by immunoelectrophoresis using antisera specific for the particular type and isotype. Approximately 10% of the total protein is immunoglobulin (including trace levels of the host's immunoglobulins), 80% is albumin, and 10% is complement and other proteins.

IgG2B (Kappa), Mouse, Ascites,

Product is the lyophilized powder of clarified mouse myeloma ascites IgG2b (j) MOPC 195.

Freund's Incomplete Adjuvant 

Product is a mixture containing mineral oil and Arlacel A: Freund's Incomplete Adjuvant. Components are thoroughly mixed in controlled proportions and autoclaved prior to being vialed. Freund's Incomplete Adjuvant is often used with subsequent boosts to increase antibody titer following initial animal injection with Freund's Complete Adjuvant.

Canine Anti-Globulin (Coombs) Reagent

The anti-globulin or Coombs' test is widely used to detect the presence of antibody in the diagnosis of autoimmune hemolytic anemia. Antibody alone or in the presence of complement injures the cell membrane permitting leakage of RBC material, allowing recognition by the reticuloendothelial cells, thereby leading to phagocytosis and destruction of RBC's. Anti-globulin reagent (Coombs' serum) is prepared by immunizing rabbits with canine IgG, IgM and C3 purified from normal serum. The resulting whole antiserum is heat treated to inactivate complement and is adsorbed with normal pooled canine erythrocytes to remove nonspecific agglutinins.

Normal Antibody Diluent

This diluent is a premixed, ready to use, sodium phosphate-based buffer solution, useful for the dilution of primary and/or secondary antibodies to be used in immunohistochemistry applications. It is suitable for both, acetone-fixed, frozen tissue sections and formalin-fixed, paraffin-embedded tissue sections.

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