Rat GST alpha ELISA


The Rat GST alpha ELISA Assay is a highly sensitive two-site enzyme linked immunoassay (ELISA) for measuring AGST in biological samples of rats.

SKU: RGT21-K01 Categories: , , Tags: ,

Rat GST alpha ELISA

The Rat GST alpha ELISA is For Research Use Only

Size: 1×96 wells
Sensitivity: 1.473 ng/ml
Dynamic Range: 3.125 ng/ml – 100 ng/ml
Incubation Time: 190 minutes
Sample Type: Plasma, Serum
Alternative Names: glutathione S-transferase, alpha glutathione S-transferase, alpha GST
Sample Size: 100 μL

Assay Principle

The principle of the double antibody sandwich ELISA is represented in Figure 1. In this assay the AGST present in samples reacts with the anti-AGST antibodies which have been adsorbed to the surface of polystyrene microtitre wells. After the removal of unbound proteins by washing, anti-AGST antibodies conjugated with horseradish peroxidase (HRP), are added. These enzyme-labeled antibodies form complexes with the previously bound AGST. Following another washing step, the enzyme bound to the immunosorbent is assayed by the addition of a chromogenic substrate, 3,3’,5,5’-tetramethylbenzidine (TMB). The quantity of bound enzyme varies directly with the concentration of alpha glutathione S-transferase in the sample tested; thus, the absorbance, at 450 nm, is a measure of the concentration of AGST in the test sample. The quantity of AGST in the test sample can be interpolated from the standard curve constructed from the standards, and corrected for sample dilution.

Blood should be collected by venipuncture. The serum should be separated from the cells after clot formation by centrifugation. For plasma samples, blood should be collected into a container with an anticoagulant and then centrifuged. Care should be taken to minimize hemolysis, excessive hemolysis can impact your results. Assay immediately or aliquot and store samples at -20°C. Avoid repeated freeze-thaw cycles.

Related Products

Rat NGAL Assay Kit

Additional Information

Typical Standard Curve


Product Documents

Product Citations