MOUSE ANTI BOVINE CD1

Price:
458 EUR
549 USD
380 GBP
known as: MOUSE ANTI BOVINE CD1
Catalog number: genta-ABS0209
Product Quantity: 0.25 ml
Category:
Supplier: AbD

   CAPTCHA Image   Reload Image

Gene target: cd1

Related genes to: MOUSE ANTI BOVINE CD1

Symbol : CD1 NIH gene
chromosome : 11
description : GDSL esterase/lipase
type of gene : protein-coding
Other designations : cutin-deficient 1 protein
Modification date : 2016-05-26

Related Pathways to: MOUSE ANTI BOVINE CD1

Related product to: MOUSE ANTI BOVINE CD1

Related Articles about: MOUSE ANTI BOVINE CD1

Murine Astrovirus Infection and Transmission in Neonatal CD1 Mice.

Murine astrovirus (MuAstV) is a recently identified, widespread infection among laboratory mice. Our goal was to determine the duration of MuAstV infection, susceptibility of pups, and efficacy of soiled-bedding sentinels and environmental monitoring. Eight CD1 dams and their litters of 3-d-old pups and 8 CD1 dams and their litters of 13-d-old mice were inoculatedorally with MuAstV. Neither dams nor offspring demonstrated any clinical signs, and MuAstV had little to no effect on weight gain in pups. MuAstV RNA was detected in feces from 15 of the 16 dams through postnatal day (PND) 21, and 9 dams were still shedding MuAstV at PND 42. MuAstV RNA was highest in intestines of mice. Low levels of MuAstV RNA were sporadically detected in the spleen, liver, and kidney. MuAstV was detected in 97% of feces from 3- to 9-wk-old mice born to infected dams. Several weanlings became pregnant, and intestines from their pups were MuAstV-negative at PND 0 through 5. Weekly swabs of cages housing MuAstV-infected mice were MuAstV-positive through PND 42. Swabs of the rear exhaust manifold of the ventilated rack were MuAstV-positive at 21 through 56 d after inoculation. In addition, 98%of sentinels that received soiled bedding from dams and their litters and 83% of sentinels that received soiled bedding fromweaned mice were MuAstV-positive. Feces from most sentinels exposed to soiled bedding that had been stored for 1, 2 or3 wk before addition of the sentinels were MuAstV-positive. - Source :PubMed

Topological Phase Transition in Single Crystals of (Cd1-xZnx)3As2.

Single crystals of (Cd1-xZnx)3As2 were synthesized from high-temperature solutions and characterized in terms of their structural and electrical properties. Based on the measurements of resistivity and Hall signals, we revealed a chemical-doping-controlled transition from a three-dimensional Dirac semimetal to a semiconductor with a critical point xc ~ 0.38. We observed structural transitions from a body-center tetragonal phase to a primitive tetragonal phase then back to a body-center tetragonal phase in the solid solutions as well, which are irrelevant to the topological phase transition. This continuously tunable system controlled by chemical doping provides a platform for investigating the topological quantum phase transition of three-dimensional Dirac electrons. - Source :PubMed

Identification of a deleterious phase in photocatalyst based on Cd1 - xZnxS/Zn(OH)2 by simulated XRD patterns.

The X-ray diffraction (XRD) pattern of a deleterious phase in the photocatalyst based on Cd1 - xZnxS/Zn(OH)2 contains two relatively intense asymmetric peaks with d-spacings of 2.72 and 1.56 Å. Very small diffraction peaks with interplanar distances of (d) ≃ 8.01, 5.40, 4.09, 3.15, 2.49 and 1.35 Å are characteristic of this phase but not always observed. To identify this phase, the XRD patterns for sheet-like hydroxide β-Zn(OH)2 and sheet-like hydrozincite Zn5(CO3)2(OH)6 as well as for turbostratic hydrozincite were simulated. It is shown that the XRD pattern calculated on the basis of the last model gives the best correspondence with experimental data. Distances between layers in the turbostratically disordered hydrozincite fluctuate around d ≃ 8.01 Å. This average layer-to-layer distance is significantly higher than the interlayer distance 6.77 Å in the ordered Zn5(CO3)2(OH)6 probably due to a deficiency of CO3(2-) anions, excess OH(-) and the presence of water molecules in the interlayers. It is shown by variable-temperature XRD and thermogravimetric analysis (TGA) that the nanocrystalline turbostratic nonstoichiometric hydrozincite-like phase is quite thermostable. It decomposes into ZnO in air above 473 K. - Source :PubMed

Effects of Nesting Material on Energy Homeostasis in BALB/cAnNCrl, C57BL/6NCrl, and Crl:CD1(ICR) Mice Housed at 20 °C.

Discrepancies exist between the preferred temperature range for mice (26 to 32 °C) and current recommendations (20 to 26 °C), which may alter metabolism and negatively affect studies using mice. Previous research indicates that nesting material can alleviate cold stress in mice; therefore, we sought to determine the effects of the amount of nesting material provided (0, 6, or 12 g) on heat energy loss and energy balance in 3 mouse strains housed at currently recommended temperatures during the daytime, a period of presumed inactivity. Groups of BALB/cAnNCrl, C57BL/6NCrl, and Crl:CD1(ICR) mice, balanced by strain and sex, were group-housed and provided 0, 6, or 12 g of nesting material. After a 3-d acclimation period, body weight was determined daily at 0800, food intake was determined at 0800 and 2000, and total heat production was evaluated from 0800 to 2000 on 4 consecutive days and used to calculate energy balance and the respiratory quotient. Although the amount of nesting material had no overall effect on food intake or heat production, mice provided 12 g of nesting material had greater weight gain than those given 0 or 6 g. This increase in body weight might have been due to improved energy balance, which was corroborated by an increased respiratory quotient in mice provided 12 g of nesting material. In summary, although heat production did not differ, providing 12 g of nesting material improved energy balance, likely leading to an increase in body weight during the 0800-2000 testing period. - Source :PubMed

Construct and face validity of a new model for the three-hit theory of depression using PACAP mutant mice on CD1 background.

Major depression is a common cause of chronic disability. Despite decades of efforts, no equivocally accepted animal model is available for studying depression. We tested the validity of a new model based on the three-hit concept of vulnerability and resilience. Genetic predisposition (hit 1, mutation of pituitary adenylate cyclase-activating polypeptide, PACAP gene), early-life adversity (hit 2, 180-min maternal deprivation, MD180) and chronic variable mild stress (hit 3, CVMS) were combined. Physical, endocrinological, behavioral and functional morphological tools were used to validate the model. Body- and adrenal weight changes as well as corticosterone titers proved that CVMS was effective. Forced swim test indicated increased depression in CVMS PACAP heterozygous (Hz) mice with MD180 history, accompanied by elevated anxiety level in marble burying test. Corticotropin-releasing factor neurons in the oval division of the bed nucleus of the stria terminalis showed increased FosB expression, which was refractive to CVMS exposure in wild-type and Hz mice. Urocortin1 neurons became over-active in CMVS-exposed PACAP knock out (KO) mice with MD180 history, suggesting the contribution of centrally projecting Edinger-Westphal nucleus to the reduced depression and anxiety level of stressed KO mice. Serotoninergic neurons of the dorsal raphe nucleus lost their adaptation ability to CVMS in MD180 mice. In conclusion, the construct and face validity criteria suggest that MD180 PACAP HZ mice on CD1 background upon CVMS may be used as a reliable model for the three-hit theory. - Source :PubMed

Gentaur adresses


GENTAUR Europe BVBA
Voortstraat 49, 1910 Kampenhout BELGIUM
Tel 0032 16 58 90 45
Fax 0032 16 50 90 45
info@gentaur.com
GENTAUR France SARL
9, rue Lagrange, 75005 Paris
Tel 01 43 25 01 50
Fax 01 43 25 01 60
france@gentaur.com
dimi@gentaur.com
GENTAUR Ltd.
Howard Frank Turnberry House
1404-1410 High Road
Whetstone London N20 9BH
Tel 020 3393 8531
Fax 020 8445 9411
uk@gentaur.com
GENTAUR Poland Sp. z o.o.
ul. Grunwaldzka 88/A m.2
81-771 Sopot, Poland
Tel 058 710 33 44
Fax 058 710 33 48
poland@gentaur.com
GENTAUR Nederland BV
Kuiper 1
5521 DG Eersel Nederland
Tel 0208-080893
Fax 0497-517897
nl@gentaur.com
GENTAUR SRL IVA IT03841300167
Piazza Giacomo Matteotti, 6, 24122 Bergamo
Tel 02 36 00 65 93
Fax 02 36 00 65 94
italia@gentaur.com
GENTAUR bulgaria
53 Iskar Str. Kokalyane,
Sofia 1191
Tel 0035929830070
Fax 0035929830072
sofia@gentaur.com
GENTAUR Spain
Tel 0911876558
spain@gentaur.com
GENTAUR USA
Genprice Inc, Logistics
547 Yurok Circle
San Jose, CA 95123
invoicing/ accounting:
6017 Snell Ave, Suite 357
San Jose, CA. 96123
Tel 001 408 780 0908
jane@gentaur.com