Mouse IgG2a Negative Control; flow Pacific Blue conj.

Price:
542 EUR
650 USD
449 GBP
known as: Mouse IgG2a Negative Control; flow Pacific Blue conj.
Catalog number: genta-YSRTMCA929PB
Product Quantity: vial
Category:
Supplier: Accu

   CAPTCHA Image   Reload Image

Gene target: igg2a pacific conj

Related genes to: Mouse IgG2a Negative Control; flow Pacific Blue conj.

Symbol : blue NIH gene
LocusTag : Dmel_CG6451
Synonyms : CG6451|DmelCG6451|bls
dbXrefs : FLYBASE:FBgn0041161
chromosome : 3L
map location : 70C15-70D1
description : bluestreak
type of gene : protein-coding
Symbol from nomenclature authority : blue
Full name from nomenclature authority : bluestreak
Nomenclature status : O
Other designations : CG6451-PA|blue-PA
Modification date : 2015-10-23

Related Pathways to: Mouse IgG2a Negative Control; flow Pacific Blue conj.

Gene about :blue
Pathway :Mm Glucocorticoid & Mineralcorticoid Metabolism
blue

Related product to: Mouse IgG2a Negative Control; flow Pacific Blue conj.

Related Articles about: Mouse IgG2a Negative Control; flow Pacific Blue conj.

N-Bridged Annulated BODIPYs: Synthesis of Highly Fluorescent Blue-shifted Dyes.

A series of novel BODIPY dyes has been prepared through the introduction of an N-bridged annulated meso-phenyl ring at one of the belta-positions of the BODIPY core. An unusual blue shift of the main spectral bands is observed,since the fusion of a meso-substituent results in a marked relative destabilization of the LUMO. The greater rigidity of the ring-fused structure leads to very high fluorescence quantum yields. The position of the main spectral bands can be fine-tuned by introducing electron withdrawing and donating groups onto the meso-phenyl ring. - Source :PubMed

A pyrene-based approach to tune emission color from blue to yellow.

The development of functionalized, luminescent, pyrene-based monomers has been and continues to be an area of great interest in terms of the design and fabrication of optical and electronic devices. Herein, a facile strategy to tune the emission color of pyrene-based chromophores has been established by simple functional group modification at the para position to the diphenylamino on the donor building block. Intriguing photophysical properties were obtained and are described both in different solutions and in the solid state. The results obtained could be explained by the Hammett method and by density functional theory (DFT) calculations. A good correlation was observed between the Hammett σpara constants of the functional groups para to the phenyl and the wavenumber (cm-1) of the emission profile. This positive correlation, namely between the σ constants of the functional groups and the emission properties of the monomers, can be used to develop a predictive method for these types of systems. - Source :PubMed

Luminescence Color Tuning of Stable Luminescent Solid Materials from Blue to NIR Based on Bis-o-Carborane-Substituted Oligoacenes.

It was known that the aryl-substituted o-carboranes showed highly-efficient solid-state emission in the previous studies. To demonstrate color tuning of solid-state emission from aryl-o-carborane-based system, bis-o-carborane-substituted oligoacenes were synthesized and their properties were systematically investigated. Optical and electrochemical measurements revealed efficient decreases in energy band gaps and lowest unoccupied molecular orbital (LUMO) levels by adding the number of fused benzene rings for the extension of π-conjugation. As a consequence, bright solid-state emission was observed in the region from blue to near infrared (NIR). Furthermore, various useful features were obtained from the modified o-carboranes as an optical material. The naphthalene derivatives exhibited the AIE property and almost 100% quantum efficiency in the crystalline state. Furthermore, it was shown that the tetracene derivative having NIR-emissive property had high durability toward photo-bleach under UV irradiation. - Source :PubMed

Global rise of potential health hazards caused by blue light-induced circadian disruption in modern aging societies.

Mammals receive light information through the eyes, which perform two major functions: image forming vision to see objects and non-image forming adaptation of physiology and behavior to light. Cone and rod photoreceptors form images and send the information via retinal ganglion cells to the brain for image reconstruction. In contrast, nonimage-forming photoresponses vary widely from adjustment of pupil diameter to adaptation of the circadian clock. nonimage-forming responses are mediated by retinal ganglion cells expressing the photopigment melanopsin. Melanopsin-expressing cells constitute 1-2% of retinal ganglion cells in the adult mammalian retina, are intrinsically photosensitive, and integrate photic information from rods and cones to control nonimage-forming adaptation. Action spectra of ipRGCs and of melanopsin photopigment peak around 480 nm blue light. Understanding melanopsin function lets us recognize considerable physiological effects of blue light, which is increasingly important in our modern society that uses light-emitting diode. Misalignment of circadian rhythmicity is observed in numerous conditions, including aging, and is thought to be involved in the development of age-related disorders, such as depression, diabetes, hypertension, obesity, and cancer. The appropriate regulation of circadian rhythmicity by proper lighting is therefore essential. This perspective introduces the potential risks of excessive blue light for human health through circadian rhythm disruption and sleep deprivation. Knowing the positive and negative aspects, this study claims the importance of being exposed to light at optimal times and intensities during the day, based on the concept of the circadian clock, ultimately to improve quality of life to have a healthy and longer life. - Source :PubMed

Optimization of hydrogel containing toluidine blue O for photodynamic therapy by response surface methodology.

Photodynamic therapy with toluidine blue O (TBO) hydrogel exhibits antibacterial activity against Staphylococcus aureus and Escherichia coli in this paper. The response surface methodology is employed to optimize formulations for antibacterial activity. The optimal formulations are carbomer concentration of 3% (w/v), TBO concentration of 0.1mg/mL and the quality ratio of NaOH and carbomer of 0.4 (w/w). Under the optimized formulations, the log-transformed of CFUmL(-1) on the Staphylococcus aureus and Escherichia coli are 0.84 and 1.26 (the log-transformed of CFUmL(-1) of negative control groups on the Staphylococcus aureus and Escherichia coli are 8.21 and 8.47), respectively. In comparison with photodynamic therapy with TBO aqueous solution, the proposed formulations provide a much stronger antibacterial activity against Staphylococcus aureus and Escherichia coli. TBO hydrogels are stable during 6weeks at three different temperatures (4, 25 and 40°C) with respect to no change of color, transparency, pH and viscosity. 50% and 68.26% of TBO are released from carbomer hydrogel after 4h and 24h, respectively. TBO hydrogel alone or light alone (630nm) treatment is incapable of showing antibacterial activity against Staphylococcus aureus and Escherichia coli. Therefore, photodynamic therapy with the novel optimized TBO hydrogel formulations is a promising treatment strategy for periodontitis. - 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