Superoxide dismutase 1 (SOD1) is a soluble cytoplasmic and mitochondrial intermembrane space protein. SOD1 binds copper and zinc ions and is one of three isozymes responsible for destroying free superoxide radicals in the body. Mutations in SOD1 cause familial amyotrophic lateral sclerosis type 1 (ALS1). These mutations have been linked to accumulation of harmful superoxide radicals, promotion of apoptosis, formation of aggregates of misfolded superoxide dismutase which are toxic and the continued stimulation of nerve cells that causes them to burn out and die.
Superoxide dismutase [Cu-Zn], Superoxide dismutase 1, hSOD1, SOD1
Recombinant human SOD1 G93A APO
Lyophilized protein G purified in PBS pH7.4
Recommend starting dilution:
If reconstituted with deionized water in 200 µL: IF 1:50 to 1:500; WB 1:250; IP 5 µL / 40 µL (Protein G beads / 300 µg of protein lysate). Optimal dilution must be determined by the user.
Lyophilized antibodies can be kept at 4ºC for up to 3 months and should be kept at -20ºC for long-term storage (2 years). To avoid freeze-thaw cycles, reconstituted antibodies should be aliquoted before freezing for long-term (1 year) storage (-80ºC) or kept at 4ºC for short-term usage (2 months). For maximum recovery of product, centrifuge the original vial prior to removing the cap. Further dilutions can be made with the assay buffer. After the maximum long-term storage period (2 years lyophilized or 1 year reconstituted) antibodies should be tested in your assay with a standard sample to verify if you have noticed any decrease in their efficacy.