Developmental biology is a branch of biology, which describes the processes of growth and change that transform an organism from a fertilized egg or an asexual reproductive unit. Developmental biology is a prominent and exciting field for scientists, creating a framework that integrates molecular biology, cell biology, physiology, cancer research, immunology, anatomy, neurobiology, ecology, and evolutionary biology.
The study of development has become essential for understanding any other area of biology. Scientists have studied it on various levels, such as the molecular and chemical levels, cellular and tissue levels, organ and organ system levels, and even the ecological and evolutionary levels. Developmental biology continues to roll on, budding off more disciplines. The developmental perspective is being reasserted as an important research program.
Forward and reverse genetic approaches have been the key to expand our knowledge of gene function during development. However, the need to study protein function in detail has become greater than ever as increasingly complex networks of regulatory interactions emerge, and more and more proteins are becoming associated with developmental processes. Antibodies have been the effective tools to recognize a specific protein, which allows protein function to be regulated much more precisely and acutely in a spatial and temporal manner. As research tools, antibodies are extremely helpful and could provide unprecedented insights into complex developmental processes. And antibodies are still the most widely used reagents in developmental biology research.
Fig.1 Maternal and Fetal Anti-brain Antibodies in Development and Disease
Creative Biolabs offers a comprehensive portfolio of antibodies for developmental biology research with advanced technology platform. The quality of our antibodies has been validated and they exhibit high specificity, high affinity and have good performance and reproducibility in a range of techniques, including Enzyme-linked Immunoabsorbent Assay (ELISA), Western Blot (WB), Immunofluorescence (IF), Immunohistochemistry (IHC), Immunocytochemistry (ICC) and Functional Assay (FuncS).
Fig.2 MEFs with STEMCCA lentivirus immunostained with anti-tubulin and GT335 antibodies.
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