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  • MAK034 - Coenzyme A (CoA) Assay Kit

MAK034 Sigma-Aldrich

Coenzyme A (CoA) Assay Kit

sufficient for 100 colorimetric or fluorometric tests

  •  NACRES NA.84



General description

Coenzyme A (CoA) is an essential metabolic cofactor synthesized from cysteine, pantothenate, and ATP (adenosine triphosphate). CoA plays important roles in many metabolic pathways, including the Tricarboxylic Acid cycle, and the synthesis and oxidation of fatty acids. One of the main functions of CoA is the carrying and transfer of acyl groups. Acylated deriviates, for example Acetyl-CoA, are critical intermediates in many metabolic reactions, particularly fatty acid and carbohydrate metabolism. CoA levels can be altered during starvation, and in conditions such as cancer, diabetes, and alcoholism.


Coenzyme A (CoA) Assay Kit has been used to measure CoA levels.

Features and Benefits

Compatible with high-throughput handling systems.


Suitable for the measurement of Coenzyme A (CoA) in a variety of biological samples including cell and tissue lysates


The Coenzyme A Assay kit is an easy and convenient assay to measure the CoA level in a variety of biological samples. CoA concentration is determined by an enzymatic assay, which results in a colorimetric (570 nm)/fluorometric (λex = 535 nm/λem = 587 nm) product, proportional to the CoA present. Typical sensitivities of detection for this kit are 0.1-10 nmol of CoA.

Safety & Documentation

Safety Information

Flash Point(F) 
188.6 °F
Flash Point(C) 
87 °C
Protocols & Articles


Fatty Acid Synthesis and Metabolism in Cancer Cells

Proliferatively active cells require fatty acids for functions such as membrane generation, protein modification, and bioenergetic requirements. These fatty acids are derived either from dietary sour...
BioFiles v7 n4
Keywords: Apoptosis, Cancer, Carboxylations, Catalysis, Citric Acid Cycle, Gene expression, Glycolysis, Metabolism, Oxidations, Phosphorylations

Glutamine Metabolism is Dysregulated in Many Cancer Cells

Proliferatively active cells require both a source of carbon and of nitrogen for the synthesis of macromolecules. Although a large proportion of tumor cells utilize aerobic glycolysis and shunt metab...
BioFiles v7 n4
Keywords: Aerobic, Cancer, Citric Acid Cycle, Gene expression, Glycolysis, Metabolism, Metabolites, Phosphorylations, Transcription

Peer-Reviewed Papers


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