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iFluor® 810 acid

With EDAC or other equivalent activating coupling agents, fluorescent dyes can react readily with the primary amines (R-NH<sub>2</sub>) of proteins, amine-modified oligonucleotides, and other amine-containing molecules. The resulting dye conjugates are quite stable.
With EDAC or other equivalent activating coupling agents, fluorescent dyes can react readily with the primary amines (R-NH<sub>2</sub>) of proteins, amine-modified oligonucleotides, and other amine-containing molecules. The resulting dye conjugates are quite stable.
Ordering information
Price ()
Catalog Number1385
Unit Size
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Additional ordering information
Telephone1-408-733-1055
Fax1-408-733-1304
Emailsales@aatbio.com
InternationalSee distributors
ShippingStandard overnight for United States, inquire for international
Physical properties
Molecular weight1403.43
SolventDMSO
Spectral properties
Correction Factor (260 nm)0.09
Correction Factor (280 nm)0.15
Extinction coefficient (cm -1 M -1)2500001
Excitation (nm)811
Emission (nm)822
Quantum yield0.051
Storage, safety and handling
H-phraseH303, H313, H333
Hazard symbolXN
Intended useResearch Use Only (RUO)
R-phraseR20, R21, R22
StorageFreeze (< -15 °C); Minimize light exposure
UNSPSC12171501

OverviewpdfSDSpdfProtocol


Molecular weight
1403.43
Correction Factor (260 nm)
0.09
Correction Factor (280 nm)
0.15
Extinction coefficient (cm -1 M -1)
2500001
Excitation (nm)
811
Emission (nm)
822
Quantum yield
0.051
In vivo fluorescence imaging uses a sensitive camera to detect fluorescence emission from fluorophores in whole-body living small animals. To overcome the photon attenuation in living tissue, fluorophores with long emission at the infrared (IR) region are generally preferred. Recent advances in imaging strategies and reporter techniques for in vivo fluorescence imaging include novel approaches to improve the specificity and affinity of the probes and to modulate and amplify the signal at target sites for enhanced sensitivity. Further emerging developments are aiming to achieve high-resolution, multimodality and lifetime-based in vivo fluorescence imaging. Our iFluor® 810 is designed to label proteins and other biomolecules with infrared fluorescence. Conjugates prepared with iFluor® 810 have the excitation and emission in the IR range. iFluor® 810 dye emission is well separated from commonly used far-red fluorophores such as Cy5, Cy7 or allophycocyanin (APC), facilitating multicolor analysis. This fluorophore is also useful for small animal in-vivo imaging applications or for other imaging applications that require IR detections.

Calculators


Common stock solution preparation

Table 1. Volume of DMSO needed to reconstitute specific mass of iFluor® 810 acid to given concentration. Note that volume is only for preparing stock solution. Refer to sample experimental protocol for appropriate experimental/physiological buffers.

0.1 mg0.5 mg1 mg5 mg10 mg
1 mM71.254 µL356.27 µL712.54 µL3.563 mL7.125 mL
5 mM14.251 µL71.254 µL142.508 µL712.54 µL1.425 mL
10 mM7.125 µL35.627 µL71.254 µL356.27 µL712.54 µL

Molarity calculator

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Spectrum


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spectrum

Spectral properties

Correction Factor (260 nm)0.09
Correction Factor (280 nm)0.15
Extinction coefficient (cm -1 M -1)2500001
Excitation (nm)811
Emission (nm)822
Quantum yield0.051

Citations


View all 1 citations: Citation Explorer
Nanovesicle delivery to the liver via retinol binding protein and platelet-derived growth factor receptors: how targeting ligands affect biodistribution
Authors: Hsu, Ching-Yun and Chen, Chun-Han and Aljuffali, Ibrahim A and Dai, You-Shan and Fang, Jia-You
Journal: Nanomedicine (2017)

References


View all 18 references: Citation Explorer
A target cell-specific activatable fluorescence probe for in vivo molecular imaging of cancer based on a self-quenched avidin-rhodamine conjugate
Authors: Hama Y, Urano Y, Koyama Y, Kamiya M, Bernardo M, Paik RS, Shin IS, Paik CH, Choyke PL, Kobayashi H.
Journal: Cancer Res (2007): 2791
Fluorescence imaging in vivo: recent advances
Authors: Rao J, Dragulescu-Andrasi A, Yao H.
Journal: Curr Opin Biotechnol (2007): 17
Ex vivo fluorescence imaging of normal and malignant urothelial cells to enhance early diagnosis
Authors: Steenkeste K, Lecart S, Deniset A, Pernot P, Eschwege P, Ferlicot S, Leveque-Fort S, Bri and et R, Fontaine-Aupart MP.
Journal: Photochem Photobiol (2007): 1157
In vivo monitoring the fate of Cy5.5-Tat labeled T lymphocytes by quantitative near-infrared fluorescence imaging during acute brain inflammation in a rat model of experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis
Authors: Berger C, Gremlich HU, Schmidt P, Cannet C, Kneuer R, Hiest and P, Rausch M, Rudin M.
Journal: J Immunol Methods (2007): 65
A protocol for imaging alternative splicing regulation in vivo using fluorescence reporters in transgenic mice
Authors: Bonano VI, Oltean S, Garcia-Blanco MA.
Journal: Nat Protoc (2007): 2166
In vivo imaging of the bronchial wall microstructure using fibered confocal fluorescence microscopy
Authors: Thiberville L, Moreno-Swirc S, Vercauteren T, Peltier E, Cave C, Bourg Heckly G.
Journal: Am J Respir Crit Care Med (2007): 22
In Vivo Fluorescence Microscopic Imaging for Dynamic Quantitative Assessment of Intestinal Mucosa Permeability in Mice
Authors: Szabo A, Vollmar B, Boros M, Menger MD.
Journal: J Surg Res. (2007)
In vivo spectral fluorescence imaging of submillimeter peritoneal cancer implants using a lectin-targeted optical agent
Authors: Hama Y, Urano Y, Koyama Y, Kamiya M, Bernardo M, Paik RS, Krishna MC, Choyke PL, Kobayashi H.
Journal: Neoplasia (2006): 607
In vivo imaging of green fluorescent protein-expressing cells in transgenic animals using fibred confocal fluorescence microscopy
Authors: Al-Gubory KH, Houdebine LM.
Journal: Eur J Cell Biol (2006): 837
In vivo near-infrared fluorescence imaging of integrin alphavbeta3 in an orthotopic glioblastoma model
Authors: Hsu AR, Hou LC, Veeravagu A, Greve JM, Vogel H, Tse V, Chen X.
Journal: Mol Imaging Biol (2006): 315