ACVRL1 is expressed with a 6 amino acid His tag at C-Terminus and purified by proprietary chromatographic techniques.
Store, frozen at -20°C for longer periods of time.
For long term storage it is recommended to add a carrier protein (0.1% HSA or BSA).
Avoid multiple freeze-thaw cycles.
Safety Data Sheet
Amino acid sequence
The Physiological Implications and Therapeutic Potential of Activin A Receptor Type II-Like 1 Human Recombinant
This research paper investigates the Activin A Receptor Type II-Like 1 Human Recombinant (ACVRL1), a significant protein involved in the TGF-beta superfamily signaling pathway. We provide an extensive understanding of ACVRL1’s structure, signaling mechanism, biological functions, and implications in disease pathology. Additionally, we explore the therapeutic potential of ACVRL1 in various pathological conditions.
ACVRL1, also known as ALK1, plays an essential role in the TGF-beta signaling pathway, which has implications in cellular proliferation, differentiation, and apoptosis. Understanding ACVRL1 and its signaling mechanisms could provide insights into its potential therapeutic applications in various diseases.
3. Structure and Signaling of ACVRL1
ACVRL1 is a type I receptor protein involved in the TGF-beta signaling pathway. It is a transmembrane protein that consists of a ligand-binding extracellular domain and an intracellular domain responsible for signal transduction. Binding of ligands to ACVRL1 triggers phosphorylation events that activate downstream signaling pathways.
4. Biological Functions of ACVRL1
ACVRL1 plays pivotal roles in multiple biological processes, including vascular development, angiogenesis, and maintenance of vascular integrity. It is known to influence cellular processes such as proliferation, differentiation, and apoptosis, thereby implicating it in organogenesis and homeostasis.
5. ACVRL1 in Disease Pathology
Mutations in the ACVRL1 gene have been associated with hereditary hemorrhagic telangiectasia (HHT), a genetic disorder characterized by abnormal blood vessel formation. This link underscores the critical role of ACVRL1 in vascular biology and disease.
6. Therapeutic Potential of ACVRL1
Given its crucial role in vascular biology and its link to HHT, ACVRL1 presents a promising target for therapeutic interventions. Modulation of ACVRL1 signaling could potentially provide treatment options for pathological conditions related to abnormal blood vessel formation and function.
7. Conclusion and Future Perspectives
Our understanding of ACVRL1 and its functions has grown significantly in recent years, but there is much yet to be discovered. Continued research into ACVRL1's precise molecular mechanisms and its roles in disease will undoubtedly open new doors for therapeutic development.