78493

Sigma-Aldrich

Atto 610

BioReagent, suitable for fluorescence, ≥85.0% (HPCE/HPLC)

Empirical Formula (Hill Notation):
C25H31ClN2O6
Molecular Weight:
490.98
MDL number:
PubChem Substance ID:
NACRES:
NA.32

Quality Level

product line

BioReagent

assay

≥85.0% (HPCE/HPLC)

fluorescence

λex 610 nm; λem 635 nm in 0.1 M phosphate pH 7.0

suitability

suitable for fluorescence

storage temp.

−20°C

SMILES string

[O-]Cl(=O)(=O)=O.C\[N+](C)=C1/C=CC2=Cc3cc4CCCN(CCCC(O)=O)c4cc3C(C)(C)C2=C1

InChI

1S/C25H30N2O2.ClHO4/c1-25(2)21-15-20(26(3)4)10-9-17(21)13-19-14-18-7-5-11-27(12-6-8-24(28)29)23(18)16-22(19)25;2-1(3,4)5/h9-10,13-16H,5-8,11-12H2,1-4H3;(H,2,3,4,5)

InChI key

SLQQGEVQWLDVDF-UHFFFAOYSA-N

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Application

Atto labels are designed for highest sensitivity applications. A unique combination of advantages makes them highly favorable tools for all kinds of labeling applications. And some of their properties make them specifically interesting for single molecule detection. Atto labels are based on rigid structures and do not show any cis-trans-isomerization, which lowers brightness of signals and leads to environment dependency, e.g., spectral shifts by conjugation.
Atto 610 shows an molar extinction of 110,000 and QY of 70% in water (70% in ethanol). Decay time is 3.3 ns.

Legal Information

This product is for Research use only. In case of intended commercialization, please contact the IP-holder (ATTO-TEC GmbH, Germany) for licensing.

Personal Protective Equipment

dust mask type N95 (US),Eyeshields,Gloves

RIDADR

NONH for all modes of transport

WGK Germany

WGK 3

Flash Point(F)

Not applicable

Flash Point(C)

Not applicable

Jessica L Felhofer et al.
Electrophoresis, 31(15), 2469-2486 (2010-07-29)
Over the last years, there has been an explosion in the number of developments and applications of CE and microchip-CE. In part, this growth has been the direct consequence of recent developments in instrumentation associated with CE. This review, which...
Lu Liu et al.
Protein science : a publication of the Protein Society, 16(11), 2403-2411 (2007-10-27)
Serpins inhibit serine proteases by mechanically disrupting the protease active site. The protease first reacts with the serpin's reactive center loop (RCL) to form an acylenzyme. Then the RCL inserts into a beta-sheet in the body of the serpin, translocating...
A membrane-bound antiparallel dimer of rat islet amyloid polypeptide.
Abhinav Nath et al.
Angewandte Chemie (International ed. in English), 50(46), 10859-10862 (2011-09-29)
Xiao X Han et al.
Analytical chemistry, 80(17), 6567-6572 (2008-07-30)
A simple and effective protocol for detections of protein-protein and protein-small molecule interactions has been developed. After interactions between proteins and their corresponding ligands, we employed colloidal silver staining for producing active substrates for surface-enhanced Raman scattering (SERS) and surface-enhanced...
Lu Liu et al.
Biochemistry, 45(36), 10865-10872 (2006-09-07)
Serpins regulate serine proteases by forming metastable covalent complexes with their targets. The protease docks with the serpin and cleaves the serpin's reactive center loop (RCL) forming an acylenzyme intermediate. Cleavage triggers insertion of the RCL into beta sheet A...

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