Fast And Sensitive Silver Staining Of Dna In Polyacrylamide Gels Pdf
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- Silver Staining Protocol
- Silver Staining Protocol
- Silver staining
- Silver staining of DNA in polyacrylamide gels
Here, we report a simple and low-cost silver staining protocol which requires only three reagents and 7 min of processing, and is suitable for fast generation of high-quality SSR data in the genetic analysis. Simple Sequence Repeat SSR is one of the most effective markers used in plant and animal genetic research and molecular breeding programs.
Silver Staining Protocol
Protein extraction from Polyacrylamide Gel. Proteomics Sample Preparation Protein Precipitation. Common contaminants, including salts, solvents, 2-mercaptoethanol, amino acids and DNA, are well tolerated in this assay. The assay can detect from 4 to 80 pmol of biotin in a sample. The assay can be performed in the presence of detergents, urea and reducing agents.
Effective range for the assay is 0. No radioactivity or antibodies are required, and sample analysis can typically be completed within 60 minutes.
Detection from 0. This assay is also compatible with most ionic and non-ionic detergents in the presence of a disulfide reducing agent. Very useful for membrane proteins. Most ionic and nonionic detergents interfere with the assay. Kinoshita, et al. Sample preparation. Transfer of proteins and staining. In theory, each unique hexapeptide binds to a unique protein sequence.
ProteoMiner Protein Enrichment Kit utilizes single elution reagent. ProteoConN kit: use beads that are for concentration of protein in native condition. The extremely mild procedure yields a solution of integral membrane and membrane-associated proteins in their non-denatured state. Selective removal of high-abundance protein improves the detection of low-abundance proteins of interest. Efficient concentration and sample clean-up.
Mitochondria Isolation Kits. Phosphopeptide Isolation Kit. Deuterated Cross-Linking Reagents. After recovering the intact nuclei by centrifugation, a third reagent yields the soluble nuclear extract. Fast and specific removal of albumin and IgG from human serum and plasma samples. For fast and easy subcellular fractionation of intact eukaryotic cells. They are used for a general enrichment of the total glycoprotein population from a cell or serum sample. Qproteome Mannose Glycoprotein Kit.
Qproteome Sialic Glycoprotein Kit. Qproteome O-Glycan Glycoprotein Kit. For purification of mitochondria from eukaryotic cells. For fractionation of protein samples used in proteomics analysis. This kit is designed to specifically remove the 20 proteins from human plasma.
Protein Precipitation Methods to concentrate or eliminate interferences before electrophoresis or protein determination. Gel Stain. It is particularly suitable for quantitation and amenable for use with 2-D image analysis software programs. Can be used with standard nm UV transilluminator or a laser scanner. Allow visualization of proteins before proceeding with Western blotting.
Requires only minutes of staining in a single step. It is also cost effective, because it is reusable. These formulations have been optimized specifically for each application and the stains are not interchangeable.
Protein gels can be stained in minutes without the need to wash, fix or destain. Washing uses water only. Do not stain nucleic acid or lipopolysaccharide. Staining is complete within hours, and as little as 15 ng of a hexahistidine fusion protein can be detected.
As little as 10 ng of bacteriorhodopsin can be detected. Stained proteins can be visualized using either UV illumination or a laser scanner. Contaminating proteins can be easily visualized on the same gel by using the orange-red—fluorescent SYPRO Ruby protein gel stain. Not suitable for staining proteins on blotting membranes and reduced sensitivity when staining proteins in IEF or 2-D gels.
Can be visualized with UV transilluminators or laser scanners. It exhibits excellent affinity for phosphomonoesters of tyrosine, serine and threonine. Along with the quantitation of protein it also characterizes protein via color. Sensitivity 0.
In some cases this technique can also measure diffusion coefficients and molecular mass. Protein-Protein Interaction. Mellacheruvu D. Website A. Light Scattering. Entries since September All Rights Reserved. Faculty of Science.
Silver Staining Protocol
To explore why some oligonucleotides in denaturing polyacrylamide gel could not be silver-stained, different oligonucleotides were analyzed using denaturing polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis stained with silver and asymmetric cyanine. It was unexpected that oligo dT was hard to be silver-stained. Moreover, the silver staining of an oligonucleotide containing base T could be partially or completely inhibited by base T. The inhibition of silver staining by base T was a competitive inhibition which could be affected by the amounts of the argyrophil nucleobase and base T, the cis-distance between the argyrophil nucleobase and base T, and the gel concentration. The changes of the intensity of an oligonucleotide band caused by the changes of DNA base composition were diverse and interesting. This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License , which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
Protein extraction from Polyacrylamide Gel. Proteomics Sample Preparation Protein Precipitation. Common contaminants, including salts, solvents, 2-mercaptoethanol, amino acids and DNA, are well tolerated in this assay. The assay can detect from 4 to 80 pmol of biotin in a sample. The assay can be performed in the presence of detergents, urea and reducing agents. Effective range for the assay is 0.
Nucleic acids can be detected at the picogram level using a quick and simple silver staining method 2. Using very thin polyesterbacked polyacrylamide gels, a further simplified protocol was compared to other widely used silver staining procedures. The improved protocol described here was the most sensitive, the fastest to perform, and had relatively few steps and reagents. This method also produced the least number of staining artifacts and offered images of high contrast. This is a preview of subscription content, access via your institution.
Silver stains permit the detection of nanogram amounts of proteins and nucleic acids in gels or membranes. These silver stains have been adapted from histological and photographic photochemical protocols. The basic mechanism of the visualization of protein and nucleic acids by silver staining involves the reduction of ionic to metallic silver. Staining properties of individual amino acids, homopolymers, and small peptides, have been used to demonstrate the importance of the basic amino acids, lysine and histidine, and the sulfur containing amino acids in the silver staining of proteins while the purines have proven to be important in the staining of nucleic acids. Many silver stains demonstrate reproducible curvilinear relationships between silver densities and protein and nucleic acid concentrations.
Silver staining of DNA in polyacrylamide gels
Silver staining is a powerful technique for protein identification in gels as silver binds to chemical sidechains of the amino acids, including the carboxyl and sulfhydryl groups. It was introduced in and later adapted for protein separation from the polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis. The nucleation sites in proteins promote the reduction of silver ions by formaldehyde into microscopic grains of elemental silver, enabling their detection.
In pathology , silver staining is the use of silver to selectively alter the appearance of a target in microscopy of histological sections ; in temperature gradient gel electrophoresis ; and in polyacrylamide gels. In traditional stained glass , silver stain is a technique to produce yellow to orange or brown shades or green on a blue glass base , by adding a mixture containing silver compounds notably silver nitrate , and firing lightly. It was introduced soon after , and is the "stain" in the term "stained glass". Silver compounds  are mixed with binding substances, applied to the surface of glass, and then fired in a furnace or kiln. Camillo Golgi perfected silver staining for the study of the nervous system. Although the exact chemical mechanism by which this occurs is unknown,  Golgi's method stains a limited number of cells at random in their entirety.