Anti-hTLR4-IgG Unit size Cat. code Docs Qty Price
Neutralization - monoclonal mouse IgG1
100 µg

Neutralization - monoclonal mouse IgG1

Anti-hTLR4-IgG (W7C11) is a monoclonal IgG isotype 1 antibody specific for human Toll-like receptor 4 (hTLR4, CD284).

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Clonality: Monoclonal antibody

Applications: Neutralizing human TLR4-induced cellular activation

Specificity: Human TLR4

Clone: W7C11

Isotype: Mouse IgG1

Formulation: phosphate buffered saline (PBS; pH 7.4), 5% saccharose

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  • 100 μg purified monoclonal anti-hTLR4 IgG antibody (anti-hTLR4-IgG) provided lyophilized.

room temperature Product is shipped at room temperature.

store Store lyophilized anti-hTLR4-IgG at -20°C.

stability Lyophilized anti-hTLR4-IgG is stable for 1 year at -20°C. Resuspended anti-hTLR4-IgG is stable up to 3 months when stored at -20°C.

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Toll-like receptors (TLRs) play a critical role in early innate immunity to invading pathogens by sensing microorganisms. These evolutionary conserved receptors recognize highly conserved structural motifs only expressed by microbial pathogens, called pathogen-associated microbial patterns (PAMPs). Stimulation of TLRs by PAMPs initiates a signaling cascade leading to the secretion of proinflammatory cytokines following NF-κB activation. To date ten human and twelve murine TLRs have been characterized, TLR1 to TLR10 in humans, and TLR1 to TLR9, TLR11, TLR12 and TLR13 in mice, the homolog of TLR10 being a pseudogene.

TLR4, the first human TLR identified, is the receptor for Gram-negative lipopolysaccharide (LPS). The TLR4 gene was shown to be mutated in C3H/HeJ and C57BL/10ScCr mice, both of which are low responders to LPS [1]. However, TLR4 alone is not sufficient to confer LPS responsiveness. TLR4 requires MD-2, a secreted molecule, to functionally interact with LPS [2]. Furthermore, a third protein, called CD14, was shown to participate in LPS signaling, leading to NF-κB translocation. This signaling is mediated through several adaptor proteins: MyD88 TIRAP/Mal [3] , TRIF/TICAM1 and TRAM/TICAM2 [4].


1. Poltorak A. et al., 1998. Defective LPS signaling in C3H/HeJ and C57BL/10ScCr mice: mutations in Tlr4 gene. Science, 282(5396):2085-8.
2. Shimazu R. et al., 1999. MD-2, a molecule that confers lipopolysaccharide responsiveness on Toll-like receptor 4. J Exp Med, 189(11):1777-82.
3. Horng T. GM. Barton, and R. Medzhitov, 2001. TIRAP: an adapter molecule in the Toll signaling pathway. Nat Immunol, 2(9):835-41.
4. Fitzgerald KA. et al., 2003. LPS-TLR4 Signaling to IRF-3/7 and NF-{kappa}B Involves the Toll Adapters TRAM and TRIF. J Exp Med. 198(7):1043-1055.

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