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Gel-Based Human Topoisomerase I DNA relaxation Assay Kit


Gel-Based Human Topoisomerase I DNA relaxation Assay Kit

100 assays

Catalog no.



505 EUR

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Product type

human topoisomerases and assays

Shipped to you

This product is shipped to you frozen


For Research Use Only. Produced in USA

Partial description

Reagents for gel-based human topoisomerase I DNA relaxation activity, 100 assays


Product made-to-order. Delivery is 1-2 weeks upon order confirmation. Please contact us to check the current inventory stock. For larger or bulk quantity a discount may apply.

Full description

Gel-Based Human Topoisomerase I DNA relaxation Assay Kit includes all the reagents for 100 samples in gel-based assays of human topo I DNA relaxation activity. It includes 400 µl of 10 x Buffer HT1, 100 µl of 125 mg/ml supercoiled DNA, 550 µl of 5 x Gel loading buffer and 10 µl of 100 U/µl human topoisomerase I enzyme.


Human proteins, cDNA and human recombinants are used in human reactive ELISA kits and to produce anti-human mono and polyclonal antibodies. Modern humans (Homo sapiens, primarily ssp. Homo sapiens sapiens). Depending on the epitopes used human ELISA kits can be cross reactive to many other species. Mainly analyzed are human serum, plasma, urine, saliva, human cell culture supernatants and biological samples.


ProF supplies other types of Assays as 1.A gel is a solid jelly-like material that can have properties ranging from soft and weak to hard and tough. Gels are defined as a substantially dilute cross-linked system, which exhibits no flow when in the steady-state. By weight, gels are mostly liquid, yet they behave like solids due to a three-dimensional cross-linked network within the liquid. It is the crosslinking within the fluid that gives a gel its structure (hardness) and contributes to the adhesive stick (tack). In this way gels are a dispersion of molecules of a liquid within a solid in which the solid is the continuous phase and the liquid is the discontinuous phase. The word gel was coined by 19th-century Scottish chemist Thomas Graham by clipping from gelatin.