Key Specifications Table
|Species Reactivity||Key Applications||Host||Format||Antibody Type|
|H||WB, IHC, ELISA, ICC, Inhibition||M||Purified||Monoclonal Antibody|
|Presentation||Purified mouse monoclonal IgG1κ in buffer containing 0.1 M Tris-Glycine (pH 7.4), 150 mM NaCl without preservatives.|
|Safety Information according to GHS|
|Material Size||100 µg|
|Reference overview||Pub Med ID|
|Arg-Gly-Asp: a versatile cell recognition signal.|
Ruoslahti, E and Pierschbacher, M D
Cell, 44: 517-8 (1986) 1986
|Detachment of cells from culture substrate by soluble fibronectin peptides.|
Hayman, E G, et al.
J. Cell Biol., 100: 1948-54 (1985) 1985
The synthetic cell attachment-promoting peptides from fibronectin (Pierschbacher, M. D., and E. Ruoslahti, 1984, Nature (Lond.)., 309:30-33) were found to detach cultured cells from the substratum when added to the culture in a soluble form. Peptides ranging in length from tetrapeptide to heptapeptide and containing the active L-arginyl-glycyl-L-aspartic acid (Arg-Gly-Asp) sequence had the detaching activity, whereas a series of different peptides with chemically similar structures had no detectable effect on any of the test cells. The Arg-Gly-Asp-containing peptides caused detachment of various cell lines of different species and histogenetic origin. Studies with defined substrates showed that the active peptides could inhibit the attachment of cells to vitronectin in addition to fibronectin, indicating that vitronectin is recognized by cells through a similar mechanism as fibronectin. The peptides did not inhibit the attachment of cells to collagen. However, cells cultured on collagen-coated plastic for 24-36 h, as well as cells with demonstrable type I or type VI collagen in their matrix, were susceptible to the detaching effect of the peptides. These results indicate that the recognition mechanism(s) by which cells bind to fibronectinand vitronectin plays a major role in the substratum attachment of cells and that collagens may not be directly involved in cell-substratum adhesion. Since vitronectin is abundant in serum, it is probably an important component in mediating the attachment of cultured cells. The independence of the effects of the peptide on the presence of serum and the susceptibility of many different cell types to detachment by the peptide show that the peptides perturb an attachment mechanism that is intrinsic to the cells and fundamentally significant to their adhesion.
|Cell attachment activity of fibronectin can be duplicated by small synthetic fragments of the molecule.|
Pierschbacher, M D and Ruoslahti, E
Nature, 309: 30-3 1984
The ability of fibronectin to bind cells can be accounted for by the tetrapeptide L-arginyl-glycyl-L-aspartyl-L-serine, a sequence which is part of the cell attachment domain of fibronectin and present in at least five other proteins. This tetrapeptide may constitute a cellular recognition determinant common to several proteins.
|Synthetic peptide with cell attachment activity of fibronectin.|
Pierschbacher, M, et al.
Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A., 80: 1224-7 (1983) 1983
Four synthetic peptides that together constitute the cell attachment domain of fibronectin [Pierschbacher, M.D., Ruoslahti, E., Sundelin, J., Lind, P. & Peterson, P. (1982) J. Biol. Chem. 257, 9593-9597] were constructed and tested for their ability to induce cell attachment and spreading. One of these peptides, consisting of the 30 amino acid residues nearest the COOH terminus of the domain, contained all of the cell attachment activity of the whole domain. Under suitable conditions the peptide was approximately as active as intact fibronectin on a molar basis. The activity could be demonstrated by binding the peptide to polystyrene directly, or via albumin, or by coupling it to agarose beads. This synthetic peptide will be useful in the elucidation of the molecular details of the attachment of cells to fibronectin and could allow manipulation of the adhesive properties of cell culture surfaces and prosthetic materials.
|The cell attachment domain of fibronectin. Determination of the primary structure.|
Pierschbacher, M D, et al.
J. Biol. Chem., 257: 9593-7 (1982) 1982
The complete amino acid sequence of the cell attachment domain of human plasma fibronectin (Pierschbacher, M. D., Hayman, E. G., and Ruoslahti, E. (1981) Cell 26, 259-267) has been determined by automated sequential degradation of a peptic fragment comprising this region and of peptides derived from this fragment by digestion with thermolysin, staphylococcal V8 protease, cyanogen bromide cleavage, and partial acid hydrolysis. The fragment contains 108 residues with isoleucine and methionine as the NH2- and carboxyl-terminal amino acids, respectively. No cysteines are present. The calculated molecular weight of the cell attachment fragment, based on the amino acid sequence, is 11,482, which is in good agreement with the molecular weight estimated by sodium dodecyl sulfate/polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis and ultracentrifugation. There are no homologies in this fragment with other published sequences. The implications of the structure of the cell attachment fragment to the molecular mechanism of cell-fibronectin interaction are discussed.