TAF2 FISH Probe
SEARCH OUR PRODUCT CATALOG
FISH Probe Products & Services
Request More Information
TAF2 FISH Probe
The TAF2 FISH probe is designed to hybridize to the TAF2 gene and is primarily used for detecting amplifications and deletions associated with the gene. This probe
is FISH confirmed on normal peripheral blood metaphase spreads and interphase nuclei. The probe can be labeled in one of five colors. Each probe is sold in a 20 test kit (approximately 20 slides - 22x22 mm area) and includes
hybridization buffer. Please note that due to design optimizations, prices are subject to change.
** This product is for in vitro and research use only. This product is not intended for diagnostic use.
Turnaround Time: 7-10 Business Days Shipping Time: 1-2 Day Expedited Shipping
Initiation of transcription by RNA polymerase II requires the activities of more than 70 polypeptides. The protein that coordinates these activities is transcription factor IID (TFIID), which binds to the core promoter to position the polymerase properly, serves as the scaffold for assembly of the remainder of the transcription complex, and acts as a channel for regulatory signals. TFIID is composed of the TATA-binding protein (TBP) and a group of evolutionarily conserved proteins known as TBP-associated factors or TAFs. TAFs may participate in basal transcription, serve as coactivators, function in promoter recognition or modify general transcription factors (GTFs) to facilitate complex assembly and transcription initiation. This gene encodes one of the larger subunits of TFIID that is stably associated with the TFIID complex. It contributes to interactions at and downstream of the transcription initiation site, interactions that help determine transcription complex response to activators. [provided by RefSeq, Jul 2008]
Gene Symbol: TAF2
Gene Name: TATA-box Binding Protein Associated Factor 2
Chromosome: CHR8: 120743013-120845074
FISH Probe Protocols
Protocol, Procedure, or Form Name
There are currently no FISH related publications for this gene.