Human Relaxin-3 ELISA Kit

Catalog Number: AYQ-E11283
Lead time: 3-4 business days
Products specifications
Storage Store the unopened product at 2 - 8° C. Protect from light. Do not use past expiration date.
Gene ID 117579
Gene Symbol RLN3
Synonym H3; INSL7; M3; relaxin 3; Relaxin3; Relaxin-3; RLN3; RXN3; ZINS4
Species Human
Specificity This assay has high sensitivity and excellent specificity for detection of human Relaxin-3. No significant cross-reactivity or interference between human Relaxin-3 and analogues was observed.
Kit Components Assay plate (12 x 8 coated Microwells), Standard (Freeze dried), Biotin-antibody (60 x concentrate), HRP-avidin (20 x concentrate), Biotin-antibody Diluent, HRP-avidin Diluent, Sample Diluent, Wash Buffer (20 x concentrate), TMB Substrate, Stop Solution, Adhesive Strip (For 96 wells), Instruction manual
Notes Please contact our Technical Services with any questions regarding species reactivity
Standard Curve Range 31.3 pg/ml - 2000 pg/ml
Sensitivity 25 pg/ml
Inter Assay CV%<10%
Intra Assay CV%<8%
Assay Type Sandwich ELISA
Suitable Sample Type serum, plasma, tissue homogenates, cell lysate, cell culture medium.
Sample Volume 50-100ul
Applications ELISA
Typical Data ELISA: Human Relaxin-3 ELISA Kit (Colorimetric) - These standard curves are provided for demonstration only. A standard curve should be generated for each set of samples assayed.
Background Relaxin-3 is a neuropeptide that was discovered in 2001, and which is highly conserved in species ranging from flies, fish, rodents and humans. Relaxin-3 is a member and ancestral gene of the relaxin family of peptides, which includes the namesake hormone relaxin (designated 'H2 relaxin' in humans) which mediates peripheral actions during pregnancy and which was found to relax the pelvic ligament in guinea pigs almost a century ago. The cognate receptor for relaxin-3 is the G-protein coupled receptor RXFP3 (relaxin family peptide 3 receptor), however relaxin-3 is pharmacologically able to also cross react with RXFP1 and RXFP3 (although the physiological relevance of such interactions, if they exist endogenously, are currently unknown).