DNMT1 (NM_001130823) Human Recombinant Protein

CAT#: TP326414

Recombinant protein of human DNA (cytosine-5-)-methyltransferase 1 (DNMT1), transcript variant 1

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 Product Datasheet for 'TP326414'

USD 680.00


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Size
    • 20 ug

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Specifications

Product Data
Description Recombinant protein of human DNA (cytosine-5-)-methyltransferase 1 (DNMT1), transcript variant 1
Species Human
Expression Host HEK293
Expression cDNA Clone or AA Sequence Recombinant protein was produced with TrueORF clone, RC226414. Click on the TrueORF clone link to view cDNA and protein sequences.
Tag C-MYC/DDK
Predicted MW 184.6 kDa
Concentration >50 ug/mL as determined by microplate BCA method
Purity > 80% as determined by SDS-PAGE and Coomassie blue staining
Buffer 25 mM Tris.HCl, pH 7.3, 100 mM glycine, 10% glycerol.
Bioactivity DNMT1 activity verified in a biochemical assay: DNMT1 (DNA (cytosine-5-)-methyltransferase 1) (TP326414) is a key methyltransferase that is responsible for maintaining methylation patterns established in development. DNMT1 preferentially methylates hemi-methylated CpG di-nucleotides and associates with DNA replication sites in S phase maintaining the methylation pattern in the newly synthesized strand. Varying concentrations of DNMT1 were added to a microplate containing a bound methyltransferase substrate. After incubation, the resulting methylated DNA residues were detected immunologically and a colorimetric signal was generated and measured.
Reference Data
RefSeq NP_001124295
Locus ID 1786
Cytogenetics 19p13.2
Refseq ORF 4896
Synonyms ADCADN; AIM; CXXC9; DNMT; HSN1E; m.HsaI; MCMT
Summary This gene encodes an enzyme that transfers methyl groups to cytosine nucleotides of genomic DNA. This protein is the major enzyme responsible for maintaining methylation patterns following DNA replication and shows a preference for hemi-methylated DNA. Methylation of DNA is an important component of mammalian epigenetic gene regulation. Aberrant methylation patterns are found in human tumors and associated with developmental abnormalities. Variation in this gene has been associated with cerebellar ataxia, deafness, and narcolepsy, and neuropathy, hereditary sensory, type IE. Alternative splicing results in multiple transcript variants. [provided by RefSeq, Jan 2016].
Protein Families
Protein Pathways
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