The application notes include recommended starting dilutions; optimal dilutions/concentrations should be determined by the end user.
Use a concentration of 1 - 5 µg/ml.
Use at an assay dependent concentration. PubMed: 24114807
Use 0.5µg for 106 cells. ab170191-Mouse monoclonal IgG2a, is suitable for use as an isotype control with this antibody.
May have an involvement in muscle development or hypertrophy.
Isoform 1 is highly expressed in skeletal muscle and to a lesser extent in heart, placenta, ovary, prostate, testis, small intestine, colon and spleen. Expression is barely detectable in brain, lung, liver, kidney, pancreas, thymus and peripheral blood leukocytes. Isoform 2 is expressed in brain, skeletal muscle and to a lesser extent in heart, colon, prostate and small intestine. Isoform 3 is expressed in testis, heart and skeletal muscle.
Defects in FHL1 are the cause of X-linked dominant scapuloperoneal myopathy (SPM) [MIM:300695]. Scapuloperoneal syndrome (SPS) was initially described more than 120 years ago by Jules Broussard as 'une forme hereditaire d'atrophie musculaire progressive' beginning in the lower legs and affecting the shoulder region earlier and more severely than distal arm. The etiology of this condition remains unclear. Defects in FHL1 are the cause of X-linked myopathy with postural muscle atrophy (XMPMA) [MIM:300696]. Myopathies are inherited muscle disorders characterized by weakness and atrophy of voluntary skeletal muscle, and several types of myopathy also show involvement of cardiac muscle. XMPMA is a distinct form of adult-onset X-linked recessive myopathy with several features in common with other myopathies, but the presentation of a pseudoathletic phenotype, scapuloperoneal weakness, and bent spine is unique and might render the clinical phenotype distinguishable from other myopathies. Defects in FHL1 are the cause of X-linked severe early-onset reducing body myopathy (RBM) [MIM:300717]. RBM is a rare muscle disorder causing progressive muscular weakness and characteristic intracytoplasmic inclusions in myofibers. Clinical presentations of RBM have ranged from early onset fatal to childhood onset to adult onset cases. Defects in FHL1 are the cause of X-linked childhood-onset reducing body myopathy (CO-RBM) [MIM:300718]. This disorder is allelic to severe early-onset reducing body myopathy (RBM) [MIM:300717].
Contains 3 LIM zinc-binding domains.
Elevated levels during postnatal muscle growth.
Cytoplasm; Cytoplasm. Nucleus and Nucleus. Cytoplasm > cytosol. Predominantly nuclear in myoblasts but is cytosolic in differentiated myotubes.
Four and a half Lin11 Isl 1 and Mec 3 domains 1 antibody
four-and-a-half Lin11 antibody
Isl-1 and Mec-3 antibody
KYO T antibody
KYOT, mouse, homolog of antibody
LIM protein SLIMMER antibody
RBP associated molecule 14-1 antibody
Skeletal muscle LIM protein 1 antibody
Skeletal muscle LIM-protein 1 antibody
SLIM 1 antibody
Anti-FHL1 antibody 画像
Western blot - FHL1 antibody (ab58067)
FHL1 antibody (ab58067) at 1ug/lane + Raw cell lysate at 25ug/lane.
Flow Cytometry-Anti-FHL1 antibody(ab58067)
Overlay histogram showing SH-SY5Y cells stained with ab58067 (red line). The cells were fixed with 80% methanol (5 min) and then permeabilized with 0.1% PBS-Tween for 20 min. The cells were then incubated in 1x PBS / 10% normal goat serum / 0.3M glycine to block non-specific protein-protein interactions followed by the antibody (ab58067, 0.5µg/1x106 cells) for 30 min at 22ºC. The secondary antibody used was DyLight® 488 goat anti-mouse IgG (H+L) (ab96879) at 1/500 dilution for 30 min at 22ºC. Isotype control antibody (black line) was mouse IgG2a [ICIGG2A] (ab91361, 2µg/1x106 cells) used under the same conditions. Acquisition of >5,000 events was performed.
Christodoulou DC et al. 5'RNA-Seq identifies Fhl1 as a genetic modifier in cardiomyopathy. J Clin Invest124:1364-70 (2014).
Read more (PubMed: 24509080) »
Domenighetti AA et al. Loss of FHL1 induces an age-dependent skeletal muscle myopathy associated with myofibrillar and intermyofibrillar disorganization in mice. Hum Mol GenetN/A:N/A (2013).
Read more (PubMed: 23975679) »