Better identify and explain reactions on a cellular, molecular, and biochemical level with Rockland’s neuroscience antibodies. Antibody-based approaches for isolation, characterization, and localization of target proteins are among the most critical and widely used techniques in molecular and cellular neuroscience, leading to rapid development in our knowledge of protein abundance, distribution, structure, and function.

Rockland’s neuroscience antibodies exhibit high specificity, selectivity, and reproducibility by Western Blotting (WB), Immunohistochemistry (IHC), Immunofluorescence (IF), and ELISA. These antibodies are routinely used for characterization of neural development, stem cell and differentiation, neural transmission, neurodegenerative disease and neuroinflammation.

Neuroscience and Cell Signaling

Neurological research relies heavily on antibodies that can help identify and elucidate reactions on the cellular, molecular, and biochemical level, which may lead to a better understanding of a variety of neuroscience processes and neuronal diseases.

The study of the nervous system includes multiple signaling pathways involving the Beta-amyloid isomers Aß40 and Aß42 metabolism, oxidative stress, blood barrier, dopamine signaling, and gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA) interactions, among many others.

Rockland has antibodies specific to research involving underlying causes in the onset and progression of neurodegenerative disorders like Alzheimer's disease. Included in Rockland's portfolio of antibodies are probes specific to Beta-amyloid isomers Aß40 and Aß42, as well as an array of full-length and truncated isomer-specific peptides displaying characterized mutations.

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Post-Translational Modification
Sample Size