Epinephrine (Adrenaline) ELISA
Epinephrine ELISA kit (Adrenaline) - ResearchRef: BA-E-5100
This research Epinephrine ELISA kit enables the ultra-sensitive measurement of Adrenaline (Epinephrine) in any biological sample. Intended for research use only, the assay features a lower limit of detection at 3.3 pg/ml and a minimal sample volume as low as 1µl.
||1 - 750 µl, all biological fluids
|Samples/kit||40 samples in duplicate|
|Range||0 / 0.5 - 80 ng/ml|
|Assay time||Sample extraction, acylation and enzymatic conversion (4 h), ELISA overnight|
|Species reactivity||Reacts with all species|
Shipping info :
(for 1 kit)
|54.00€ , 5 days|
|Product information||Key steps||References||Technical support||Reviews|
Epinephrine ELISA kit - Research
|Description||Enzyme immunoassay (ELISA) for the ultra-sensitive determination of epinephrine in biological samples. Research use only.
|Sample volume||1 - 750 µl
|Cross specie-reactivity||React with all species|
|Standard range||0 / 0.5 - 80 ng/ml|
|Specificity||No significant cross-reactivity was observed with Adrenaline analogs such as Dopamine, Noradrenaline, Metanephrine, Normetanephrine, Methoxytyramine, 3-Methoxy-4-hydroxyphenylglycol, Tyramine, Phenylalanine, Caffeinic acid, L-Dopa, Homovanillic acid, Tyrosine and 3-Methoxy-4-hydroxymandelic acid.|
|Assay time||Sample preparation 4 hours and ELISA overnight|
|Storage||Store at 2-8°C for to 6 months.|
|Datasheets||Instructions for use , Material safety datasheet|
Sample extraction and acylation (1h45), enzymatic conversion (2h)
|ELISA||Epinephrine antiserum overnight incubation, revelation and read steps (1h).|
|Detailed protocol||Download instructions for use|
- Eickmeier O et al. Aspirin-triggered resolvin D1 reduces mucosal inflammation and promotes resolution in a murine model of acute lung injury. Mucosal Immunol. 2013 Mar;6(2):256-66.
- Knight CM et al. Mediobasal hypothalamic SIRT1 is essential for resveratrol's effects on insulin action in rats. Diabetes. 2011 Nov;60(11):2691-700.
- Pullar CE et al. beta-Adrenergic receptor antagonists accelerate skin wound healing: evidence for a catecholamine synthesis network in the epidermis. J Biol Chem. 2006 Jul 28;281(30):21225-35.