QuantiChrom™ Calcium Assay KitQuantiChrom™ Calcium Assay Kit
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QuantiChrom™ Calcium Assay Kit

For quantitative determination of calcium ion Ca2+ and evaluation of drug effects on calcium metabolism.

• Sensitive and accurate. Use as little as 5 μL samples. Linear detection range 0.08 mg/dL (20 μM) to 20 mg/dL (5 mM) Ca2+ in 96-well plate assay.

• Simple and high-throughput. The procedure involves addition of a single working reagent and incubation for 3 min. Can be readily automated as a high-throughput assay for thousands of samples per day.

• Improved reagent stability and versatility. The optimized formulation has greatly enhanced reagent and signal stability. Cuvet or 96-well plate assay.

• Low interference in biological samples. No pretreatments are needed. Assays can be directly performed on raw biological samples i.e., in the presence of lipid, protein and minerals such as magnesium, iron and zinc.

CALCIUM is measured to monitor diseases of the bone or calcium regulation disorders. Increased calcium levels in serum are reported in hyperparathyroidism, metastatic bone lesions and hypervitaminosis, while decreased levels are observed in hypoparathyroidism, nephrosis, rickets, steatorrhea, nephritis and calcium-losing syndromes. Urinary calcium levels aid the clinician in understanding how the kidneys handle calcium in certain diseases of the parathyroid gland. Urinary calcium levels are also essential in the medical evaluation of kidney stones. Simple, direct and automation-ready procedures for measuring calcium concentration in biological samples are becoming popular in Research and Drug Discovery. BioAssay Systems’ calcium assay kit is designed to measure calcium directly in biological samples without any pretreatment. A phenolsulphonephthalein dye in the kit forms a very stable blue colored complex specifically with free calcium. The intensity of the color, measured at 612 nm, is directly proportional to the calcium concentration in the sample. The optimized formulation minimizes any interference by substances such as magnesium, lipid, protein and bilirubin.

Cat# Size Price Qty Buy
DICA-500 500 Tests £262.65

Additional Information

Property Value or Rating
Product Size 500 Tests
Manufacturer BioAssay Systems
Applications For quantitative determination of calcium ion Ca2+ and evaluation of drug effects on calcium metabolism.
Method OD612nm
Samples Biological, food and environment
Species All
Detection Limit 0.08 mg/dL (20 μM)
Storage 4°C
Shelf Life 12 months
References Assay: Calcium in Cow Serum (Pubmed).

2. Koreckij, T et al (2009). Dasatinib inhibits the growth of prostate cancer in bone and provides additional protection from osteolysis. Br J Cancer.101(2):263-8. Assay: Calcium in Mouse serum (Pubmed).

3. Chanda, D et al (2008). Systemic osteoprotegerin gene therapy restores tumor-induced bone loss in a therapeutic model of breast cancer bone metastasis. Mol Ther. 16(5):871-8. Assay: Calcium in Mouse serum (Pubmed).

4. Ou, KL et al (2010). Effects of the nanostructure and nanoporosity on bioactive nanohydroxyapatite/reconstituted collagen by electrodeposition. J Biomed Mater Res A. 92(3):906-12. Assay: Calcium in Human mesenchymal stem cell (Pubmed).

5. Zarjou, A et al (2010). Ferritin ferroxidase activity: a potent inhibitor of osteogenesis. J Bone Miner Res. 25(1):164-72. Assay: Calcium in Human osteoblasts cell (Pubmed).

6. Ponda, MP et al (2010). Moderate kidney disease inhibits atherosclerosis regression. Atherosclerosis.210(1):57-62. Assay: Calcium in Mouse serum (Pubmed).

7. Jung, GY et al (2010). Effects of HA released calcium ion on osteoblast differentiation. J Mater Sci Mater Med. 21(5):1649-54. Assay: Calcium in Mouse 3T3 cell (Pubmed).

8. Chaumet-Riffaud, P et al (2010). Synthesis and application of lactosylated, 99mTc chelating albumin for measurement of liver function. Bioconjug Chem. 21(4):589-96. Assay: Calcium in Mouse liver tissue (Pubmed).

9. Henderson, JA et al (2008). Concurrent differentiation of marrow stromal cells to osteogenic and vasculogenic lineages. Macromol Biosci. 8(6):499-507. Assay: Calcium in Human marrow cell (Pubmed).

10. Warotayanont, R et al (2008). Leucine-rich amelogenin peptide induces osteogenesis in mouse embryonic stem cells. Biochem Biophys Res Commun. 367(1):1-6. Assay: Calcium in Mouse stem cell (Pubmed).

11. He, X et al (2008). Effect of grafting RGD and BMP-2 protein-derived peptides to a hydrogel substrate on osteogenic differentiation of marrow stromal cells. Langmuir. 24(21):12508-16. Assay: Calcium in Human marrow cell (Pubmed).

12. Villa-Bellosta R, Sorribas, V (2009). Phosphonoformic acid prevents vascular smooth muscle cell calcification by inhibiting calcium-phosphate deposition. Arterioscler Thromb Vasc Biol. 29(5):761-6. Assay: Calcium in Rat muscle cell (Pubmed).

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1. Brand, A et al (2009). Calcium homeostasis is required for contact-dependent helical and sinusoidal tip growth in Candida albicans hyphae. Mol Microbiol. 71(5):1155-64. Assay: Calcium in Cow Serum (Pubmed).

2. Koreckij, T et al (2009). Dasatinib inhibits the growth of prostate cancer in bone and provides additional protection from osteolysis. Br J Cancer.101(2):263-8. Assay: Calcium in Mouse serum (Pubmed).

3. Chanda, D et al (2008). Systemic osteoprotegerin gene therapy restores tumor-induced bone loss in a therapeutic model of breast cancer bone metastasis. Mol Ther. 16(5):871-8. Assay: Calcium in Mouse serum (Pubmed).

4. Ou, KL et al (2010). Effects of the nanostructure and nanoporosity on bioactive nanohydroxyapatite/reconstituted collagen by electrodeposition. J Biomed Mater Res A. 92(3):906-12. Assay: Calcium in Human mesenchymal stem cell (Pubmed).

5. Zarjou, A et al (2010). Ferritin ferroxidase activity: a potent inhibitor of osteogenesis. J Bone Miner Res. 25(1):164-72. Assay: Calcium in Human osteoblasts cell (Pubmed).

6. Ponda, MP et al (2010). Moderate kidney disease inhibits atherosclerosis regression. Atherosclerosis.210(1):57-62. Assay: Calcium in Mouse serum (Pubmed).

7. Jung, GY et al (2010). Effects of HA released calcium ion on osteoblast differentiation. J Mater Sci Mater Med. 21(5):1649-54. Assay: Calcium in Mouse 3T3 cell (Pubmed).

8. Chaumet-Riffaud, P et al (2010). Synthesis and application of lactosylated, 99mTc chelating albumin for measurement of liver function. Bioconjug Chem. 21(4):589-96. Assay: Calcium in Mouse liver tissue (Pubmed).

9. Henderson, JA et al (2008). Concurrent differentiation of marrow stromal cells to osteogenic and vasculogenic lineages. Macromol Biosci. 8(6):499-507. Assay: Calcium in Human marrow cell (Pubmed).

10. Warotayanont, R et al (2008). Leucine-rich amelogenin peptide induces osteogenesis in mouse embryonic stem cells. Biochem Biophys Res Commun. 367(1):1-6. Assay: Calcium in Mouse stem cell (Pubmed).

11. He, X et al (2008). Effect of grafting RGD and BMP-2 protein-derived peptides to a hydrogel substrate on osteogenic differentiation of marrow stromal cells. Langmuir. 24(21):12508-16. Assay: Calcium in Human marrow cell (Pubmed).

12. Villa-Bellosta R, Sorribas, V (2009). Phosphonoformic acid prevents vascular smooth muscle cell calcification by inhibiting calcium-phosphate deposition. Arterioscler Thromb Vasc Biol. 29(5):761-6. Assay: Calcium in Rat muscle cell (Pubmed).

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1. Brand, A et al (2009). Calcium homeostasis is required for contact-dependent helical and sinusoidal tip growth in Candida albicans hyphae. Mol Microbiol. 71(5):1155-64. Assay: Calcium in Cow Serum (Pubmed).

2. Koreckij, T et al (2009). Dasatinib inhibits the growth of prostate cancer in bone and provides additional protection from osteolysis. Br J Cancer.101(2):263-8. Assay: Calcium in Mouse serum (Pubmed).

3. Chanda, D et al (2008). Systemic osteoprotegerin gene therapy restores tumor-induced bone loss in a therapeutic model of breast cancer bone metastasis. Mol Ther. 16(5):871-8. Assay: Calcium in Mouse serum (Pubmed).

4. Ou, KL et al (2010). Effects of the nanostructure and nanoporosity on bioactive nanohydroxyapatite/reconstituted collagen by electrodeposition. J Biomed Mater Res A. 92(3):906-12. Assay: Calcium in Human mesenchymal stem cell (Pubmed).

5. Zarjou, A et al (2010). Ferritin ferroxidase activity: a potent inhibitor of osteogenesis. J Bone Miner Res. 25(1):164-72. Assay: Calcium in Human osteoblasts cell (Pubmed).

6. Ponda, MP et al (2010). Moderate kidney disease inhibits atherosclerosis regression. Atherosclerosis.210(1):57-62. Assay: Calcium in Mouse serum (Pubmed).

7. Jung, GY et al (2010). Effects of HA released calcium ion on osteoblast differentiation. J Mater Sci Mater Med. 21(5):1649-54. Assay: Calcium in Mouse 3T3 cell (Pubmed).

8. Chaumet-Riffaud, P et al (2010). Synthesis and application of lactosylated, 99mTc chelating albumin for measurement of liver function. Bioconjug Chem. 21(4):589-96. Assay: Calcium in Mouse liver tissue (Pubmed).

9. Henderson, JA et al (2008). Concurrent differentiation of marrow stromal cells to osteogenic and vasculogenic lineages. Macromol Biosci. 8(6):499-507. Assay: Calcium in Human marrow cell (Pubmed).

10. Warotayanont, R et al (2008). Leucine-rich amelogenin peptide induces osteogenesis in mouse embryonic stem cells. Biochem Biophys Res Commun. 367(1):1-6. Assay: Calcium in Mouse stem cell (Pubmed).

11. He, X et al (2008). Effect of grafting RGD and BMP-2 protein-derived peptides to a hydrogel substrate on osteogenic differentiation of marrow stromal cells. Langmuir. 24(21):12508-16. Assay: Calcium in Human marrow cell (Pubmed).

12. Villa-Bellosta R, Sorribas, V (2009). Phosphonoformic acid prevents vascular smooth muscle cell calcification by inhibiting calcium-phosphate deposition. Arterioscler Thromb Vasc Biol. 29(5):761-6. Assay: Calcium in Rat muscle cell (Pubmed).

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