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Antimicrobial peptides

Antimicrobial peptides and proteins form an important means of innate host defense in eukaryotes. They have a broad ability to kill microbes. Large antimicrobial proteins (>100 amino acids) are often lytic enzymes, nutrient-binding proteins or contain sites that target specific microbial macromolecules. Small antimicrobial peptides affect the structure and/or function of microbial cell membranes. A multitude of antimicrobial peptides has been found in epithelial layers, phagocytes and body fluids of multicellular animals including man. Beside their role as endogenous antibiotics, antimicrobial peptides are involved in cytokine release, chemotaxis, angiogenesis, wound repair, and regulation of the adaptive immune system.
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8 Item(s)

Product description Price Quantity Applications Catalog #  
Lysozyme, Human, pAb
100 µg IA IP W HP9035

Lactoferrin, Human, pAb
100 µg IA IP W HP9034

SLPI, Human, pAb
100 µg IA IP W HP9024

Beta-defensin 2, Human, pAb
100 µg IA P W HP9057

Beta-defensin 1, Human, pAb
100 µg W HP9059

SPLUNC1, Mouse, pAb
100 µg P W HP8043

LPLUNC1, Mouse, pAb
100 µg IF P W HP8044

Lactoferrin, Bovine, pAb
100 µg IA IP W HP7001

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8 Item(s)

Abbreviation legend
  • F Frozen sections
  • IF Immuno fluorescence
  • FC Flow cytometry
  • IP Immuno precipitation
  • FS Functional studies
  • P Paraffin sections
  • IA Immuno assays
  • W Western blot
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