Calcium Channel Antibodies

Calcium Channel Antibodies

Ace Therapeutics is committed to supplying high-quality calcium channel antibodies for stroke research to our clients at cost-effective prices. Our calcium channel antibodies have been rigorously tested and validated to ensure their specificity and sensitivity. Importantly, we offer a broad selection of antibodies targeting different calcium channel subtypes, allowing researchers to explore their specific research interests. Whether you are studying L-type, N-type, P/Q-type, or T-type calcium channels, we have the right antibody for you.

Calcium channels play an important role in stroke research. The influx of calcium ions into neurons is a key event that triggers various molecular processes, leading to the release of neurotransmitters, and affecting synaptic plasticity and other important aspects of neuronal function. When neurons receive external stimulation, such as the action of neurotransmitters or other stimuli, calcium ion channels open, causing the influx of calcium ions, thereby changing the cell membrane potential and triggering the generation of action potentials. Ion channels are also involved in the regulation of neuronal excitability and intracellular signaling. Calcium ions can also regulate the activity of various enzymes inside neurons, such as protein kinases and phosphatases, thereby affecting intracellular signal pathway transmission. Neuromodulatory systems, such as those utilizing dopamine, acetylcholine, and serotonin, rely on calcium signaling to mediate their effects on neuronal excitability and synaptic transmission.

Ace Therapeutics provides a variety of research reagent products for studying calcium channels, including but not limited to calretinin antibodies, calbindin antibodies, camKII gamma antibodies, ADCY8 antibodies, and their corresponding ELISA kits.

Please access our all-series calcium channel antibodies or contact our scientist for personalized assistance.

All of our products are intended for preclinical research use only and cannot be used to diagnose, treat or manage patients.
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