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C3511 Sigma-Aldrich

Collagen from calf skin

Bornstein and Traub Type I (Sigma Type III), solid

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Properties

Related Categories Biochemicals and Reagents, Collagen, Proteins and Derivatives, Structural Proteins
biological source   bovine (calf) skin
form   solid
availability   not available in Canada (at this time; for questions or status updates, please email us at antibody.canada@sial.com)
application(s)   cell culture | mammalian: suitable
solubility   aqueous acid: soluble
suitability   suitable for substrate for collagenase
storage temp.   2-8°C
Gene Information   bovine ... COL1A1(282187)

Description

Application

This product is intended to produce thin layer coatings on tissue culture plates to facilitate attachment of anchorage-dependent cells, recommended for use at 6-10 μg/cm2. It is NOT intended for production of 3-D gels. Type I collagen is often used in cell culture as an attachment substratum with myoblasts, spinal ganglia, hepatocytes, embryonic lung, heart explants, fibroblasts, endothelial cells, and islet cells have all been cultured successfully on films or gels of type I collagen. Collagen type I may also be used in research of Idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis (IPF), studies on the effect of ER stress IPF on lung fibroblasts. Collagen in acidic solution can produce three dimensional scaffolding with use in bioengineering and cell culture applications.

Biochem/physiol Actions

Type I collagen is a component of skin, bone, tendon, and other fibrous connective tissues.

Components

All collagen molecules are composed of three polypeptide chains arranged in a triple helical conformation, with a primary structure that is mostly a repeating motif with glycine in every third position and proline or 4-hydroxyproline frequently preceding the glycine residue. Type I collagen differs from other collagens by its low lysine hydroxylation and low carbohydrate composition.

Preparation Note

Prepared by a modification of the method of Gallop, P.M., and Seifter, S., Meth. Enzymol., VI, 635 (1963).

Other Notes

Collagen is classified into a number of structurally and genetically distinct types. We use the nomenclature proposed by Bornstein and Traub. Do not confuse Sigma type designations with recognized collagen classification types.

Safety & Documentation

Safety Information

Personal Protective Equipment 
RIDADR 
NONH for all modes of transport
WGK Germany 
WGK 1
Flash Point(F) 
Not applicable
Flash Point(C) 
Not applicable

Documents

Certificate of Analysis (COA)

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Certificate of Origin (COO)

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Protocols & Articles
Peer-Reviewed Papers
15

References

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