This antibody is designed, produced, and validated as part of a collaboration between Rockland and the National Cancer Institute (NCI) and is suitable for Cancer, Immunology and Nuclear Signaling research. HMGNs are proteins that bind chromatin effectively reducing the compaction of the chromatin fiber and enhancing access to DNA regulatory sequences. Members of this family have a conserved chromatin binding domain which is phosphorylated during mitosis. The sequence immunized is conserved in several species. As such, this reagent is designed as a ''universal'' reagent for the detection of all phosphorylated HMGN proteins. The High Mobility Group (HMG) proteins were originally isolated from mammalian cells and were named according to their electrophoretic mobility in polyacrylamide gels. HMGs were arbitrarily classed as a specific type of nonhistone proteins based on the observation that they are ubiquitous to mammalian cells, that they share certain physical properties, and that they are associated with isolated chromatin. HMG proteins and are now subdivided into 3 families: the HMGB (formerly HMG-1/-2) family, the HMGN (formerly HMG-14/-17) family, and the HMGA (formerly HMG-I/Y/C) family. Each HMG family has a characteristic functional sequence motif. The functional motif of the HMGB family is called the ''HMG-box;'' that of the HMGN family, the ''nucleosomal binding domain;'' and that of the HMGA family, the ''AT-hook.'' The functional motifs characteristic of these canonical HMGs are widespread among nuclear proteins in a variety of organisms. Proteins containing any of these functional motifs embedded in their sequence are known as ''HMG motif proteins.''
High mobility group nucleosome binding domain containing protein 1 antibody, High mobility group protein 14 antibody, High-mobility group nucleosome binding domain 1 antibody, HMG14 antibody
This affinity purified antibody was prepared from whole rabbit serum produced by repeated immunizations with a synthetic peptide corresponding to amino acids 19-28 of human HMGN protein (see below).