H1N1/HA1 protein (His tag) (80R-2226)
Purified recombinant Human H1N1/HA1 Protein (His tag)
|Synonyms||HN-1, HN 1 protein, HN 1, H1N1, HN-1 protein, Influenza A virus haemagglutinin protein, hemagglutinin protein|
Coomassie Blue stained SDS-PAGE of H1N1/HA1 protein (His tag) (80R-2226)
Figure annotation denotes ug of protein loaded and % gel used.
|Residues||ADLMDTLCIG YHANNSTDTV DTVLEKNVTV THSVNLLEDK HNGKLCKLRG VAPLHLGKCN IAGWILGNPE CESLSTASSW SYIVETSSSD NGTCYPGDFI DYEELREQLS SVSSFERFEI FPKTSSWPNH DSNKGVTAAC PHAGAKSFYK NLIWLVKKGN SYPKLSKSYI NDKGKEVLVL WGIHHPSTSA DQQSLYQNAD AYVFVGSSRY SKKFKPEIAI RPKVRDQEGR MNYYWTLVEP GDKITFEATG NLVVPRYAFA MERNAGSGII ISDTPVHDCN TTCQTPKGAI NTSLPFQNIH PITIGKCPKY VKSTKLRLAT GLRNVPSIQS RSRHHHHHH|
|Expression System||Hi-5 cells|
|Purity||> 90% pure|
|Molecular Weight||37.8 kDa|
|Form & Buffer||Supplied in liquid form in 20mM Tris-HCl buffer, pH 8.0, containing 10% glycerol.|
Storage & Safety
|Storage||Store at 4 deg C for short term storage. Aliquot and store at -20 deg C for long term storage. Avoid repeated freeze/thaw cycles.|
|Biological Significance||Influenza A (H1N1) virus is a subtype of influenza A virus and was the most common cause of human influenza in 2009. Some strains of H1N1 are endemic in humans and cause a small fraction of all influenza-like illness and a small fraction of all seasonal influenza. H1N1 strains caused a few percent of all human flu infections in 2004–2005.|
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