Profilin 1 (PFN1) (NM_005022) Human Tagged ORF Clone
PFN1 (Myc-DDK-tagged)-Human profilin 1 (PFN1)
|Type||Human Tagged ORF Clone|
|E. coli Selection||Kanamycin (25 ug/mL)|
|Mammalian Cell Selection||Neomycin|
>RC202338 ORF sequence
Red=Cloning site Blue=ORF Green=Tags(s)
>RC202338 protein sequence
Red=Cloning site Green=Tags(s)
Sequencher program is needed, download here.
|Restriction Sites||SgfI-MluI Cloning Scheme for this gene Plasmid Map|
|ORF Size||420 bp|
|OTI Disclaimer||The molecular sequence of this clone aligns with the gene accession number as a point of reference only. However, individual transcript sequences of the same gene can differ through naturally occurring variations (e.g. polymorphisms), each with its own valid existence. This clone is substantially in agreement with the reference, but a complete review of all prevailing variants is recommended prior to use. More info|
|OTI Annotation||This clone was engineered to express the complete ORF with an expression tag. Expression varies depending on the nature of the gene.|
|Product Components||The ORF clone is ion-exchange column purified and shipped in a 2D barcoded Matrix tube containing 10ug of transfection-ready, dried plasmid DNA (reconstitute with 100 ul of water).|
|Reconstitution||1. Centrifuge at 5,000xg for 5min.
2. Carefully open the tube and add 100ul of sterile water to dissolve the DNA.
3. Close the tube and incubate for 10 minutes at room temperature.
4. Briefly vortex the tube and then do a quick spin (less than 5000xg) to concentrate the liquid at the bottom.
5. Store the suspended plasmid at -20°C. The DNA is stable for at least one year from date of shipping when stored at -20°C.
|RefSeq Size||1365 bp|
|RefSeq ORF||423 bp|
|Protein Families||Druggable Genome, Stem cell - Pluripotency|
|Protein Pathways||Regulation of actin cytoskeleton|
|Gene Summary||This gene encodes a member of the profilin family of small actin-binding proteins. The encoded protein plays an important role in actin dynamics by regulating actin polymerization in response to extracellular signals. Deletion of this gene is associated with Miller-Dieker syndrome, and the encoded protein may also play a role in Huntington disease. Multiple pseudogenes of this gene are located on chromosome 1. [provided by RefSeq, Jul 2012]|
|cDNA Clone Resources|