TGFs (Transforming Growth Factors)
Transforming growth factor (sometimes referred to as Tumor growth factor, or TGF) is used to describe two classes of polypeptide growth factors, TGFα and TGFβ.
- TGFα is upregulated in some human cancers. It is produced in macrophages, brain cells, and keratinocytes, and induces epithelial development.
- TGFβ exists in three known subtypes in humans, TGFβ1, TGFβ2, and TGFβ3. These are upregulated in some human cancers, and play crucial roles in tissue regeneration, cell differentiation, embryonic development, and regulation of the immune system. Isoforms of transforming growth factor-beta (TGF-β1) are also thought to be involved in the pathogenesis of pre-eclampsia. TGFβ receptors are single pass serine/threonine kinase receptors.
Image: Paraffin-embedded tissue sections of human brain stained with anti-TGF-beta3. HRP-DAB (brown)shown TGF-beta3 immunoreactivity and Haematoxylin (blue) counterstain.
|Activin RIIA||GT15149||Goat IgG||H||IHC; WB; E||100 ug||$365|
|TGF beta||MO20012||Mouse IgM||H||IHC||100 ul.||$150|
|TGF beta 1||MO15106||Mouse IgG||H; M; Pr; R||IHC; WB; FC; E||500 ug||$325|
|TGF beta RI (type1)||MO20011||Mouse IgM||H||IHC||100 ul.||$250|
|TGF beta RII (type2)||GT15073||Goat IgG||H||IHC; WB; E||100 ug||$345|
|TGF-beta3||GT15074||Goat IgG||H||IHC; WB; E; NB||100 ug||$365|