Rockland Antibodies develop primary, secondary, green fluorescent protein (GFP), epitope, and signaling antibodies. Primary antibodies are significant for research projects that involve diagnostic testing. In addition to these specific antibodies, Rockland Antibodies also develops custom antibodies.
The company’s primary antibodies are generated for detecting antigens of a specific type. These types include peptides, carbohydrates, and proteins. The primary antibodies are conjugated and unconjugated, which are determined by their assay format. The primary antibodies developed by Rockland Antibodies have several applications. Researchers can use the conjugated primary antibodies to alleviate the requirement to use a secondary antibody. The antibodies are also applicable for recognizing antigens for several assay formats such as analytical cytology, neutralization, crystallography, and immunoprecipitation (IP).
The secondary antibodies developed by Rockland Antibodies serve to attach to a primary antibody to provide assistance with several processes, including sorting, purifying, and detection. These antibodies work with assays such as Western Blot, flow cytometry, and immunohistochemistry. Common types of host-specific secondary antibodies that are produced by Rockland Antibodies include Anti-Monkey, Anti-Donkey, Anti-Mouse, Anti-Chicken, Anti-Goat, and Anti-Rabbit antibodies.
The epitope antibodies in the Rockland Antibodies group of antibodies products include GST (GOAT) antibodies, 6X HIS Epitope Tag (MOUSE) Monoclonal Antibody DyLight™ 649 conjugated antibodies, and HA Epitope Tag (RABBIT) antibodies. This group of antibodies is developed for use as markers of signal amplification, protein localization, tag detection, and purification of recombinant proteins. These antibodies consist of up to 15 amino acids.
A Rockland Antibodies GFP antibody is a fluorescent protein that serve as markers of protein localization and other processes involving protein expression.
Rockland Antibodies provides a variety of services to researchers that includes custom antibody production, assay development, purification services, and antibody antifragmentation services. The company’s custom antibody production service is available in three packages: monoclonal antibody development, polyclonal antibody development, and custom antibody conjugation. For each of these packages, Rockland Antibodies obtain the specifications from the researcher and then design the peptide, help with creating strategies for screening, and determine the purification method. The result is an antibody that meetsa researcher’s needs.
The production of custom monoclonal antibodies by Rockland Antibodies is a thorough process that involves both the planning, synthesizing, and conjugation of peptides. These peptides can then be used by researchers as immunogens for a monoclonal production project.
Generating custom polyclonal antibodies has been a part of the services that Rockland Antibodies offers for 40 years. Over this time, the company has included numerous host types to develop the polyclonal antibodies they provide to researchers. The hosts include mice, rats, chickens, guinea pigs, goats, rabbits, donkeys, and New Zealand white rabbits.
A majority of the products that Rockland Antibodies offers is available in the form of a kit. These include primary and secondary antibodies, as well as conjugated antibodies that are derived for specific detection and substrates. Rockland Antibodies develops the kits to include all the items that researcher need for an immunoassay. The kits include Cell Survival Kits, Immunohistochemistry kits, Immunoprecipitation kits, chemiluminescent western blot kits, isotyping kits, ELISA kits, PAP kits, fluorescent western blot kits, and sampler and combo packs.
Be the first to leave a review.
My other passions include grilling, wine tasting, and real food. To be honest, my biggest passion is flow cytometry, which is something that Carol and I share. My personal mission is to make flow cytometry education accessible, relevant, and fun. I’ve had a long history in the field starting all the way back in graduate school.
Latest posts by Tim Bushnell (see all)
- 3 Action Steps You Can Take Right Now To Improve Your Flow Cytometry Reproducibility - April 11, 2019
- 3 Considerations To Ensure Your Cell Sorting Flow Cytometry Experiments Run Smoothly - March 14, 2019
- 3 Questions You Should Be Asking About Flow Cytometry Controls For Your Experiments - February 28, 2019