LDLR, FLAG-tag

Catalog #: 71205
Size: 50 µg
$435
Species: Human
Host Species: HEK293 cells
MW: 87.4 kDa
Genbank #: NM_000527
Tag(s): C-terminal FLAG-tag
a.a: 22–788(end)
Background:
The low density lipoprotein receptor (LDLR protein) gene family consists of cell surface proteins involved in receptor-mediated endocytosis of specific ligands. Low density lipoprotein (LDL) is normally bound at the cell membrane and taken into the cell ending up in lysosomes where the protein is degraded and the cholesterol is made available for repression of microsomal enzyme 3-hydroxy-3-methylglutaryl coenzyme A (HMG CoA) reductase, the rate-limiting step in cholesterol synthesis. At the same time, a reciprocal stimulation of cholesterol ester synthesis takes place. Mutations in this gene cause the autosomal dominant disorder, familial hypercholesterolemia. In case of HIV-1 infection, it functions as a receptor for extracellular Tat in neurons, mediating its internalization in uninfected cells. PCSK9 binds to the epidermal growth factor-like repeat A (EGF-A) domain of the LDLR protein, inducing LDLR degradation.
Description:
Human low density lipoprotein receptor (LDLR protein), also known as FH, FHC, and LDLCQ2, GenBank Accession No. NM_000527, a.a. 22-788(end), with C-terminal FLAG-tag, MW=87.4 kDa* (calculated), expressed in an HEK293 cell expression system.
UniProt
P01130
Synonym(s):
FH, FHC, LDLR, LDLCQ2, low density lipoprotein receptor
Assay Conditions:
100 ng/well of LDLR in 50 µl (overnight at 4°C). Initiated binding reaction with addition of various concentrations of PCSK9-biotin (50 ng/well is the established kit condition). Incubated for 2 hours at room tempterature. Detected binding with Strep-HRP generated luminescence.
Formulation:
40 mM Tris-HCl, pH 8.0, 110 mM NaCl, 2.2 mM KCl, and 20% glycerol
Format:
Aqueous buffer solution
Storage / Stability:

>6 months at -80°C.

Application(s):
Useful for studying protein binding and screening small molecules for drug discovery.
Reference(s):
1. Holla, L., et al., BMC Cell Biol. 2007 Mar 1,8:9.
2. Qian, YW., et al., J Lipid Res. 2007 Jul,48(7):1488-98.
3. Fasano, T., et al., Athersclerosis. 2009 Mar,203(1):166-71.
Notes:
* LDLR is heavily glycosylated, resulting in higher molecular weight. The two bands shown correspond to differing states of glycosylation.
Warning(s):
Avoid freeze/thaw cycles
Scientific Category:
Cholesterol Related
Product Type:
Recombinant Protein
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Product Datasheets

71205_Lot_170223-2.pdf