Key Spec Table
|Species Reactivity||Key Applications||Host||Format||Antibody Type|
|B, Ch, H, M, Po, R, Rb||IP, WB||M||Purified||Monoclonal Antibody|
|Presentation||Protein G Purified immunoglobulin in 0.1M Tris-Glycine, 0.15M NaCl, 0.05% Sodium Azide, pH 7.4.|
|Application||This Anti-HSP90 Antibody is validated for use in IP, WB for the detection of HSP90.|
|Safety Information according to GHS|
|Storage and Shipping Information|
|Storage Conditions||Stable for 1 year at 2-8°C from date of receipt.|
|Material Size||100 µg|
|Anti-HSP90 - 2430419||2430419|
|Anti-HSP90 (mouse monoclonal IgG)||Q2925495|
|Anti-HSP90 (mouse monoclonal IgG) - 2166060||2166060|
|Anti-HSP90 (mouse monoclonal IgG) - 2250522||2250522|
|Anti-HSP90 (mouse monoclonal IgG) -2503002||2503002|
|Anti-HSP90 - 20275||20275|
|Anti-HSP90 - 24110||24110|
|Anti-HSP90 - DAM1469467||DAM1469467|
|Anti-HSP90 - DAM1632067||DAM1632067|
|Anti-HSP90 - DAM1776416||DAM1776416|
|Reference overview||Application||Pub Med ID|
|RNA-binding proteins regulate the expression of the immune activating ligand MICB.|
Nachmani, D; Gutschner, T; Reches, A; Diederichs, S; Mandelboim, O
Nature communications 5 4186 2014
The recognition of stress-induced ligands by the activating receptor NKG2D expressed on cytotoxic lymphocytes is crucial for the prevention and containment of various diseases and is also one of the best-studied examples of how danger is sensed by the immune system. Still, however, the mechanisms leading to the expression of the NKG2D ligands are far from being completely understood. Here, we use an unbiased and systematic RNA pull-down approach combined with mass spectrometry to identify six RNA-binding proteins (RBPs) that bind and regulate the expression of MICB, one of the major stress-induced ligands of NKG2D. We further demonstrate that at least two of the identified RBPs function during genotoxic stress. Our data provide insights into stress recognition and hopefully open new therapeutic venues.
|Proteomic analysis of purified Newcastle disease virus particles.|
Ren, X; Xue, C; Kong, Q; Zhang, C; Bi, Y; Cao, Y
Proteome science 10 32 2012
Newcastle disease virus (NDV) is an enveloped RNA virus, bearing severe economic losses to the poultry industry worldwide. Previous virion proteomic studies have shown that enveloped viruses carry multiple host cellular proteins both internally and externally during their life cycle. To address whether it also occurred during NDV infection, we performed a comprehensive proteomic analysis of highly purified NDV La Sota strain particles.In addition to five viral structural proteins, we detected thirty cellular proteins associated with purified NDV La Sota particles. The identified cellular proteins comprised several functional categories, including cytoskeleton proteins, annexins, molecular chaperones, chromatin modifying proteins, enzymes-binding proteins, calcium-binding proteins and signal transduction-associated proteins. Among these, three host proteins have not been previously reported in virions of other virus families, including two signal transduction-associated proteins (syntenin and Ras small GTPase) and one tumor-associated protein (tumor protein D52). The presence of five selected cellular proteins (i.e., β-actin, tubulin, annexin A2, heat shock protein Hsp90 and ezrin) associated with the purified NDV particles was validated by Western blot or immunogold labeling assays.The current study presented the first standard proteomic profile of NDV. The results demonstrated the incorporation of cellular proteins in NDV particles, which provides valuable information for elucidating viral infection and pathogenesis.
|Role of the nuclear receptor coactivator AIB1-Delta4 splice variant in the control of gene transcription.|
Chien, CD; Kirilyuk, A; Li, JV; Zhang, W; Lahusen, T; Schmidt, MO; Oh, AS; Wellstein, A; Riegel, AT
The Journal of biological chemistry 286 26813-27 2011
The oncogene amplified in breast cancer 1 (AIB1) is a nuclear receptor coactivator that plays a major role in the progression of various cancers. We previously identified a splice variant of AIB1 called AIB1-Δ4 that is overexpressed in breast cancer. Using mass spectrometry, we define the translation initiation of AIB1-Δ4 at Met(224) of the full-length AIB1 sequence and have raised an antibody to a peptide representing the acetylated N terminus. We show that AIB1-Δ4 is predominantly localized in the cytoplasm, although leptomycin B nuclear export inhibition demonstrates that AIB1-Δ4 can enter and traffic through the nucleus. Our data indicate an import mechanism enhanced by other coactivators such as p300/CBP. We report that the endogenously and exogenously expressed AIB1-Δ4 is recruited as efficiently as full-length AIB1 to estrogen-response elements of genes, and it enhances estrogen-dependent transcription more effectively than AIB1. Expression of an N-terminal AIB1 protein fragment, which is lost in the AIB1-Δ4 isoform, potentiates AIB1 as a coactivator. This suggests a model whereby the transcriptional activity of AIB1 is squelched by a repressive mechanism utilizing the N-terminal domain and that the increased coactivator function of AIB1-Δ4 is due to the loss of this inhibitory domain. Finally, we show, using Scorpion primer technology, that AIB1-Δ4 expression is correlated with metastatic capability of human cancer cell lines.
|The hsp90-based chaperone system: involvement in signal transduction from a variety of hormone and growth factor receptors.|
Pratt, W B
Proc. Soc. Exp. Biol. Med., 217: 420-34 (1998) 1998
A variety of transcription factors and protein kinases involved in signal transduction are recovered from cells in heterocomplexes containing the abundant protein chaperone hsp90. Genetic studies in yeast have demonstrated that binding of steroid receptors, the dioxin receptor, and some protein kinases to hsp90 is critical for their signal transducing function in vivo. These heterocomplexes are formed by a multiprotein chaperone machinery consisting of at least four ubiquitous proteins--hsp90, hsp70, p60 and p23. Four high-molecular-weight immunophilins have been discovered as components of steroid receptor or other transcription factor complexes with hsp90. The immunophilins, protein chaperones with prolyl isomerase activity, bind the immunosuppressant drugs FK506 or CyP-40. These immunophilins all bind via tetratricopeptide repeat (TPR) domains to a single TPR binding site on each hsp90 dimer, and multiple heterocomplexes exist for each protein chaperoned by hsp90 according to the immunophilin that is bound to this TPR binding site at any time. Three components of the MAP kinase signalling system (Src, Raf, and Mek) exist in complexes with hsp90 and a 50-kDa protein that is the mammalian homolog of the yeast cell cycle control protein cdc37. The p50cdc37 binds to hsp90 at a site that is close to but different from the TPR binding site of the immunophilins, and like the immunophilins, p50cdc37 is thought to be involved in targeting and trafficking of the protein kinases. The recent introduction of the benzoquinone antibiotic geldanamycin has facilitated the identification of proteins that are chaperoned by the hsp90-based system. Geldanamycin binds to members of the hsp90 protein family, blocking assembly of hsp90 heterocomplexes and destabilizing preformed heterocomplexes. In the presence of geldanamycin, the function of hsp90-chaperoned proteins is disrupted, and the proteins undergo rapid degradation by an ubiquitin-dependent proteasomal mechanism. It is becoming clear that hsp90 chaperoning is not only essential to a variety of signal transduction pathways, but is critical for proper folding, stabilization, and trafficking of an expanding list of proteins.
|Interaction between the Rous sarcoma virus transforming protein and two cellular phosphoproteins: analysis of the turnover and distribution of this complex.|
Brugge, J, et al.
Mol. Cell. Biol., 3: 9-19 (1983) 1983
The transforming protein of Rous sarcoma virus (RSV), pp60src, was previously shown to associate with two cellular proteins of Mr 90,000 and 50,000 in RSV-transformed chicken cells. In this report, we demonstrate that this interaction is specific for a discrete population of pp60src molecules. Newly synthesized pp60src was found to preferentially associate with pp90 and pp50 to form a short-lived complex. The half-life of this complex varied from 9 to 15 min in cells transformed by nondefective strains of RSV. This interaction between pp60src, pp50, and pp90 took place in a soluble fraction of the cell, and the complex-bound pp60src molecules were not phosphorylated on tyrosine. These results suggest that pp90 and pp50 may be involved in the processing of pp60src molecules before the association of pp60src with the plasma membrane. The kinetics of dissociation of this complex were shown to be altered in cells infected with viruses containing a temperature-sensitive defect in the src gene. When cells infected with these viruses were grown at the nonpermissive temperature, more than 90% of the pp60src molecules were associated with pp90 and pp50, and little or no dissociation was observed in a 3-h chase period. These results suggest that mutations in the src gene which affect the transforming activity of pp60src also affect the stability of the interaction of pp60src with pp90 and pp50.