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70556 pET-41a(+) DNA - Novagen

70556
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      Plastic ampoule 10 μg
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      Description
      OverviewThe pET-41a-c(+) and pET-42a-c(+) vectors incorporate the schistosomal glutathione-S-transferase (GST; GST•Tag) coding sequence as a fusion partner. The GST•Tag sequence has been reported to enhance the production and in some cases the solubility of its fusion partners (Smith 1998). When expressed in a soluble, properly folded form, GST•Tag fusion proteins can be purified with immobilized glutathione. Gentle elution is achieved with buffers containing reduced glutathione. Quantification of soluble GST fusions is also possible by assaying the transferase activity. The pET-41 and -42 series feature the powerful T7lac promoter, and encode the GST•Tag (220 aa) sequence, proteolytic sites, His•Tag (6 aa) sequence, and S•Tag (15 aa) sequence.

      In contrast to other commercially available GST-fusion vectors, the Xa (IleGluGlyArg, pET-42 series) and enterokinase (AspAspAspAspLys, pET-41 series) proteolytic cleavage sites have been engineered to allow removal of 100% of the vector-encoded sequences and the generation of native proteins with their authentic N-terminal residues. Unfused proteins can be produced by using the Nde I cloning site. A version of pET-41 is available as a linearized vector prepared for ligation-independent cloning (LIC) of PCR products.

      Another pET vector with the GST•Tag sequence is pET-49b(+). Please see the website description for more information. The His•Tag and S•Tag sequences enable alternative protein detection and purification procedures to be performed. For example, when enhancing purity with a separate purification method, or when purifying under denaturing conditions.



      The pET-41 series is designed for cloning and high-level expression of peptide sequences fused with the 220 aa GST•Tag™ protein. Note that the sequence is numbered by the pBR322 convention, so the T7 expression region is reversed on the vector map (TB239). The f1 origin is oriented so that infection with helper phage will produce virions containing single stranded DNA that corresponds to the coding strand. Vector encoded sequence can be completely removed when cloning into the PshAI site (as shown below) and then cleaving the GST fusion protein with Enterokinase.

      The pET Vectors are supplied as purified plasmid DNA (10 µg). Each order of pET DNA also includes an Induction Control strain (supplied as a glycerol stock). Please contact technical service if you need additional information.




      This product is sold for internal research use only. Any commercial use of this product, its components, and/or any derivatives thereof (including but not limited to proteins produced using the product or its components) (together and hereinafter the 'EMD Product') requires signature of a written commercial use agreement with EMD Millipore Corporation or its successor-in-interest. Commercial use shall include but not be limited to: (1) use of the EMD Product to manufacture products for sale to third parties; (2) use of the EMD Product to provide services, information, or data to third parties in exchange for consideration; (3) use of the EMD Product for therapeutic, diagnostic or prophylactic purposes (including as part of a device, chip, assay or other product); or (4) resale of the EMD Product, whether or not such EMD Product is resold for research use. Nothing contained herein shall be deemed to represent or warrant that additional third party rights are not required for use of the EMD Product. Please direct any questions on these use restrictions to: licensing@milliporesigma.com.
      This product contains genetically modified organisms (GMO). Within the EU GMOs are regulated by Directives 2001/18/EC and 2009/41/EC of the European Parliament and of the Council and their national implementation in the member States respectively. This legislation obliges MilliporeSigma to request certain information about you and the establishment where the GMOs are being handled. Click here for Enduser Declaration (EUD) Form.
      Catalogue Number70556
      Brand Family Novagen®
      References
      References

      Smith, D.B. and Johnson, K.S. 1988. Gene 67, 31.

      Product Information
      Quality LevelMQ100
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      Ship Code Shipped with Blue Ice or with Dry Ice
      Toxicity Standard Handling
      Storage ≤ -70°C
      Avoid freeze/thaw Avoid freeze/thaw
      Do not freeze Ok to freeze
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      Documentation

      pET-41a(+) DNA - Novagen Certificates of Analysis

      TitleLot Number
      70556

      References

      Reference overview

      Smith, D.B. and Johnson, K.S. 1988. Gene 67, 31.

      Citations

      Title
    • Xiaochun Ge, et al. (2007) AtNUDT7, a negative regulator of basal immunity in Arabidopsis, modulates two distinct defense response pathways and is involved in maintaining redox homeostasis. Plant Physiology 145, 204-215.
    • John D. Kulman, et al. (2007) Proline-rich Gla protein 2 is a cell-surface vitamin K-dependent protein that binds to the transcriptional coactivator Yes-associated protein. Procedings of the National Academy of Science 104, 8767-8772.
    • Hua A. J. Lu, et al. (2007) Heat shock protein 70 interacts with aquaporin-2 and regulates its trafficking. Journal of Biological Chemistry 282, 28721-28732.
    • Peter T. Beernink, et al. (2005) Specificity of protein interactions mediated by BRCT domains of the XRCC1 DNA repair protein. Journal of Biological Chemistry 280, 30206-30213.
    • Padmanabhan Chellappan, Ramachandran Vanitharani and Claude M. Fauquet. (2005) MicroRNA-binding viral protein interferes with Arabidopsis development. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (USA) 102, 10381-10386.
    • Pierre Fotso, et al. (2005) Cog1p plays a central role in the organization of the yeast conserved oligomeric golgi (COG) complex. Journal of Biological Chemistry 280, 27613-27623.
    • Laigeng Li, et al. (2005) Clarification of cinnamoyl co-enzyme a reductase catalysis in monolignol biosynthesis of aspen. Plant and Cell Physiology 46, 1073-1082.
    • Carole M. Liedtke, Xiangyun Wang and Nicole D. Smallwood. (2005) Role for protein phosphatase 2A in the regulation of calu-3 epithelial Na+-K+-2Cl-, type 1 co-transport function. Journal of Biological Chemistry 280, 25491-25498.
    • Kenneth L. Madsen, et al. (2005) Molecular determinants for the complex binding specificity of the PDZ domain in PICK 1. Journal of Biological Chemistry 280, 20539-20548.
    • Sandeep Kumar Srivastava, Rama Pati Tripathi and Ravishankar Ramachandran. (2005) NAD+-dependent DNA ligase (Rv3014c) from M. tuberculosis: crystal structure of the adenylation domain and identification of novel inhibitors. Journal of Biological Chemistry 280, 30273-30281.
    • Hsin-ya Yang, Paul E. Mains and Francis J. McNally. (2005) Kinesin-1 mediates translocation of the meiotic spindle to the oocyte cortex through KCA-1, a novel cargo adapter. Journal of Cell Biology 169, 447-457.
    • Xiangang Zong, et al. (2005) A novel mechanism of modulation of hyperpolarization-activated cyclic nucleotide-gated channels by SRC kinase. Journal of Biological Chemistry 280, 34224-34232.
    • Heinz C. Schroeder, et al. (2003) Emergence and disappearance of an immune molecule, an antimicribioal lectin, in basal metazoa. Journal of Biological Chemistry 278, 32810-32817.
    • User Protocols

      Title
      TB055 pET System Manual

      Vector Map

      Title
      TB239VM pET-41a-c(+) Vector Map

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      Categories

      Life Science Research > Genomic Analysis > Transfection and Protein Expression > Bacterial Expression > Bacterial Expression Vectors