Corporate Banner
Satellite Banner
Technology
Networks
Scientific Communities
 
Become a Member | Sign in
Home>Products>This Product
  Products


MaxDiscovery™ Alkaline Phosphatase ELISA Kit

Product Description
The MaxDiscovery™ Alkaline Phosphatase ELISA Kit is an enzyme immunoassay that analyzes the quantity of alkaline phosphatase in human cells, tissues, serum or urine. Alkaline phosphatase is a well known hydrolase enzyme responsible for removing phosphate groups from molecules including nucleotides, proteins and alkaloids. In humans, alkaline phosphatase is present in all tissues throughout the body, but is concentrated in the liver, bile duct, kidney, bone and placenta. The normal range of alkaline phosphatase is 44-147 IU/L. High alkaline phosphatase levels can show that the bile ducts are blocked. Levels are significantly higher in children and pregnant women. Also, elevated alkaline phosphatase indicates that there could be active bone deposition occurring as alkaline phosphatase is a by-product of osteoblast activity. Like most ELISA assays, the MaxDiscovery™ Alkaline Phosphatase ELISA Kit relies on a Horseradish Perioxidase (HRP) conjugated antibody and the TMB (3,3´,5,5´-tetramethylbenzidine) substrate. TMB is a chromogen that yields a blue color when oxidized with hydrogen peroxide (catalyzed by HRP) that has major absorbances at 370 nm and 652 nm. The color then changes to yellow with the addition of acid with maximum absorbance at 450 nm. The relative amount of alkaline phosphatase protein in the cells will be directly proportional to the amount of signal that is obtained at 450 nm. This kit contains materials for the extraction and quantitative detection of the alkaline phosphatase protein in cells, serum, tissues or urine.
Product MaxDiscovery™ Alkaline Phosphatase ELISA Kit
Company BIOO Scientific - Product Directory
Price Request a quote
More Information View company product page
Catalog Number 1 x 96 wells
Quantity 510
Company Logo

BIOO Scientific - Product Directory
3913 Todd Lane Suite 312 Austin, TX 78744, USA

Tel: +1 512-707-8993
Fax: +1 512-707-8122
Email: info@biooscientific.com



Scientific News
RNAi Screening Trends
Understand current trends and learn which application areas are expected to gain in popularity over the next few years.
Diagnostic Test Developed for Enterovirus D68
researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis have developed a diagnostic test to quickly detect enterovirus D68 (EV-D68), a respiratory virus that caused unusually severe illness in children last year.
How a Kernel Got Naked and Corn Became King
Ten thousand years ago, a golden grain got naked, brought people together and grew to become one of the top agricultural commodities on the planet.
Sweet Revenge Against Superbugs
A special type of synthetic sugar could be the latest weapon in the fight against superbugs.
New Material Opens Possibilities for Super-Long-Acting Pills
A pH-responsive polymer gel could create swallow able devices, including capsules for ultra-long drug delivery.
How To Keep Your Rice Arsenic-Free
Researchers at Queen’s University Belfast have made a breakthrough in discovering how to lower worrying levels of arsenic in rice that is eaten all over the world.
New Tool For Investigating RNA Gone Awry
A new technology – called “Sticky-flares” – developed by nanomedicine experts at Northwestern University offers the first real-time method to track and observe the dynamics of RNA distribution as it is transported inside living cells.
Computer Model Could Explain how Simple Molecules Took First Step Toward Life
Two Brookhaven researchers developed theoretical model to explain the origins of self-replicating molecules.
New Tech Enables Epigenomic Analysis with a Mere 100 Cells
A new technology that will dramatically enhance investigations of epigenomes, the machinery that turns on and off genes and a very prominent field of study in diseases such as stem cell differentiation, inflammation and cancer has been developed by researchers at Virginia Tech.
Access Denied: Leukemia Thwarted by Cutting Off Link to Environmental Support
A new study reveals a protein’s critical – and previously unknown -- role in the development and progression of acute myeloid leukemia (AML), a fast-growing and extremely difficult-to-treat blood cancer.
Scroll Up
Scroll Down

Skyscraper Banner

Skyscraper Banner
Go to LabTube
Go to eposters
 
Access to the latest scientific news
Exclusive articles
Upload and share your posters on ePosters
Latest presentations and webinars
View a library of 1,800+ scientific and medical posters
2,400+ scientific and medical posters
A library of 2,500+ scientific videos on LabTube
3,700+ scientific videos
Close
Premium CrownJOIN TECHNOLOGY NETWORKS PREMIUM FREE!