CD antigens related to cell migration expressed on Macrophages

Cell migration is central to many physiological and pathological events, such as embryonic development, wound healing, immune response, and tumor metastasis. This is a highly integrated, multi-step process that plays an important role in the progression of various diseases including cancer, atherosclerosis and arthritis. Migrating cells are thought to read and decipher gradients of the signals, leading to polarized cell protrusions which like as blebbing or lamellipodia and directional migration towards the highest levels of signals. . For example, the GPCR chemokine receptor type 4 also known as CD184, mediates attraction of many cell types, including zebrafish and mouse primordial germ cells towards the chemoattractant CXCL12. Certainly, there are other CD antigens can regulate the cell migration, such as CD9CD11a and CD18.

Sino biological offers a comprehensive set of tools for CD antigens related to cell adhesion research, including recombinant proteins, antibodies (mouse mAbs, rabbit mAbs, and rabbit pAbs), ELISA kits, and ORF cDNA clones.

CD antigens chart related to cell migration expressed on Macrophages

CD antigens / Cluster of differentiation
CD antigens
CD antigens by functions+
- CD antigens related to signal transduction
- CD antigens related to adaptive immunity
- CD antigens related to cell adhesion
- CD antigens related to cell migration
CD antigens related to cell migration expressed on B cells
CD antigens related to cell migration expressed on T cells
CD antigens related to cell migration expressed on Granulocytes
CD antigens related to cell migration expressed on Endothelial cells
CD antigens related to cell migration expressed on Epithelial cells
CD antigens related to cell migration expressed on Macrophages
- CD antigens related to cell receptor
- CD antigens related to cell activation
- CD antigens related to cell interaction
- CD antigens related to cell inhibition
CD antigens reagent products
Non-CD cellular antigens
Clusters of differentiation
human Leukocyte Differentiation Antigen workshop