|Human EGFR / HER1 / ErbB1 Antibody||Human CXADR / CAR Antibody|
|Human HER2 / ErbB2 / CD340 Antibody||Human TNFR1 / CD120a / TNFRSF1A Antibody|
|Human TrkC / NTRK3 Antibody||Human Transferrin Receptor / TFRC / CD71 Antibody|
|Human CD155 / PVR Antibody (FITC)||Mouse CD132 / IL2RG Antibody|
|Human IGF1R / CD221 Antibody||Mouse MSR1 / CD204 Antibody|
|Human HER3 / ErbB3 Antibody||Mouse CD155 / PVR Antibody|
|Human G-CSFR / CD114 / CSF3R Antibody||Mouse IL-6R / CD126 Antibody|
|Human EphB4 Antibody||Mouse LDLR / LDL Receptor Antibody|
|Human PRLR / Prolactin receptor Antibody||Mouse IFNAR1 Antibody|
|Human IL-6R / CD126 Antibody||Mouse CD23 / FCER2 Antibody|
|Human RELT / TNFRSF19L Antibody||Mouse IFNGR1 / CD119 Antibody|
|Human Tie2 / CD202b / TEK Antibody||Mouse LILRB3 Antibody|
|Human CD40 / TNFRSF5 Antibody|
Flow cytometry is a method to evaluate cell membrane proteins and intracellular proteins as well as peptides and DNA. The principle behind FACS is an antigen-antibody reaction, with the antibodies being fluorescently labelled. There are three fluorescent proteins (R-PE, APC, and PerCP) conjugated to antibodies. Flow cytometry quantification is carried out with intercalating color labels (without the antibody). Flow cytometry antibodies are widely used in cell counting, cell sorting, biomarker detection andprotein engineering.
Receptor proteins are located within the cell surface membrane, nucleus membrane or other cellular organelle membrane. They can bind to corresponding ligands to initiate cellular signaling pathways. For cell surface receptors, such as receptor tyrosine kinases, interleukin receptors and receptors of growth factors, they are usually subdivided into three domains, extracellular domain, transmembrane domain and intracellular domain.