DNA plasmid encoding for anti-PARP1 VHH (anti-PARP1 Nanobody) fused to TagRFP or TagGFP2
Poly(ADP-ribose) polymerase 1 (PARP1), tested in human cells
Live cell imaging
Observing endogenous PARP1 localization
PARP1 as biomarker of DNA damage after microirradiation
PARP1-Chromobody plasmid (TagGFP2)
PARP1-Chromobody plasmid (TagRFP)
|Product PARP1-Chromobody® plasmid (TagGFP2)||Size 20 µg||Code xcg||Price $ 999||Buy +|
|Product PARP1-Chromobody® plasmid (TagRFP)||Size 20 µg||Code xcr||Price $ 999||Buy +|
constitutive CMV IE
constitutive CMV IE
Nuclear localization signal (NLS)
Please contact us for more details.
Validated in human cell lines HeLa, HT1080, MCF7, U2OS, PC3, HEK293T
Does not bind rodent PARP1.
Binds to human PARP1; does not bind human PARP2, PARP3, and PARP9.
Encoded Nanobody/ VHH
Monoclonal anti-PARP1 single domain antibody (sdAb) fragment
With the PARP1-Chromobody plasmid you receive the sequence information of the alpaca antibody to PARP1 fused to TagGFP2 or TagRFP, as well as the full vector sequence.
Wide-field epifluorescence microscopy; confocal microscopy
Transfection of Chromobody plasmids into mammalian cells can be done with standard DNA-transfection methods, e.g. lipofection (Lipofectamine 2000® from Thermo Fisher Scientific), according to the manufacturer’s protocol for the transfection reagent. Please choose the transfection method that works the best for your cell type.
Shipped at ambient temperature. Store at -20 °C.
- End User License Agreement EULA PARP1-Chromobody TagGFP plasmid non-profit (PDF)
- USA: End User License Agreement EULA PARP1-Chromobody TagGFP plasmid non-profit (PDF)
- End User License Agreement EULA PARP1-Chromobody TagRFP plasmid non-profit (PDF)
- USA: End User License Agreement EULA PARP1-Chromobody TagRFP plasmid non-profit (PDF)
Buchfellner A, Yurlova L, Nüske S, Scholz AM, Bogner J, Ruf B, Zolghadr K, Drexler SE, Drexler GA, Girst S, Greubel C, Reindl J, Siebenwirth C, Romer T, Friedl AA, Rothbauer U., A New Nanobody-Based Biosensor to Study Endogenous PARP1 In Vitro and in Live Human Cells. PLoS One. 2016 Mar 7;11(3):e0151041. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0151041. eCollection 2016.PMID: 26950694
Are Chromobodies constitutively expressed?
Yes, Chromobody expression is regulated by immediate early promotor CMV. This promotor allows constitutive Chromobody expression.
Do Chromobodies only work in live cells?
Yes, the Chromobody plasmid is only expressed in live cells. Cells should be transfected with the Chromobody plasmid at least overnight to observe the Chromobody location signal. Alternatively, cells can be fixed prior to imaging.
Note: We don't recommend fixation of cells for the Histone-Chromobody.
When should I image my cells after transfection with the Chromobody plasmid?
The Chromobody signal is maintained up to 3 days in the cell. However, this also depends strongly on the cell type.
We recommend to image the cells 16-24 hours after transfection.
Do the Chromobodies diffuse through the cell membrane into growth medium?
No, Chromobodies are small proteins being expressed in the cytosol. They are not secreted into the medium and remain in the cell as long as the cell maintains its plasma membrane integrity.
Are Chromobodies fluorogenic or do they only emit fluorescence when bound to a target?
Chromobodies are chimeric proteins consisting of a VHH fused to a fluorescent protein. They maintain their fluorescence regardless of whether they are bound to a target or not.
Can I amplify the Chromobody plasmid in bacteria?
Yes, the Chromobody plasmids can be propagated in E.coli by standard techniques.
Only for research applications, not for diagnostic or therapeutic use!