2X Taq Mastermix (100 reactions)

Product Code: PLMM01
Price: £46.00
Qty:     - OR -   Add to Wish List
Add to Compare

Description
2X Taq Master Mix is an optimized ready-to-use 2X concentrated DNA amplification mixture containing Taq DNA polymerase, reaction buffer, dNTPs and MgCl2. It contains all the components required for routine DNA amplification, except template and primers.

Features

  • Saves time and reduces contamination due to reduced number of pipetting steps.
  • Stable at 4°C for 6 months, allowing immediate reaction setup without the time consuming thawing of reagents.
  • Suitable for all routine DNA amplification applications.

Composition
Taq DNA Polymerase (0.05u/μl), 2X ViBuffer A (100mM KCl, 20mM TrisHCl (pH9.1 at 20°C) and (0.02% Triton™ X-100), 0.4mM dNTPs and 3.0mM MgCl2.

Supplied With

  • 50mM MgCl2
  • Nuclease-free Water

Quality Control
All preparations are assayed for contaminating endonuclease, exonuclease, and non-specific DNase activities. Functionally tested in DNA amplification.

Storage & Stability

  • Stable at -20°C for one year or at 4°C for 6 months if properly stored.
  • Stable for 20 freeze-thaw cycles. To avoid frequent freeze-thaw, keeping small aliquots at -20°C is recommended.
  • For daily use, keeping aliquots at 4°C is recommended.

Ordering Information

Catalog No Description Pack Size
PLMM01 2X Taq Master Mix 100 applications

Download Manual

2X Taq Master Mix

Comparison Test Report

2X Taq Master Mix

Publication
This Product Has Been Used In:

Mohamad, Y., Reda, W.W., Abdel-Moein, K., El-Razil, K.A.A., Barakat, A.M.A., El Fadaly, H.A., Hassanain, N.A., Hegazi, A.G. (2016) Prevalence and phylogenetic characterization of Listeria Monocytogenes isolated from processed meat marketed in Egypt.. Journal of Genetic Engineering and Biotechnology. 14(1). Pp.119-123

Allahverdi, A., et al. (2015) Differentiation of Human Mesenchymal Stem Cells into Insulin Producing Cells by Using A Lentiviral Vector Carrying PDX1. CELL Journal.17(2), p.231-242.

Sabourmoghaddam, N. Zakaria, M.P., Omar, D. (2015) Evidence for the microbial degradation of imidacloprid in soils of Cameron Highlands. Journal of Saudi Society of Agricultural Sciences.14(2) pp.182-188.

Sabourmoghaddam, N. et al.(2015) Evidence for Microbial Degradation of Imidacloprid in Soils of Cameron Highlands. Journal of Saudi Society of Agricultural Sciences. ScienceDirect. 14(2), p. 182-188.

Belgini, D.R.B., et al (2014) Culturable Bacterial Diversity from a Feed Water of a Reverse Osmosis System, Evaluation of Biofilm Formation and Biocontrol Using Phages. World Journal of Microbiology and Biotechnology. ProQuest. 30, p. 2689-2700.

Belkahia, H., Said, M.B., Hamdi, S.E., Yahiaoui, M., Gharbi, M., Daaloul-Jedidi, M., Mhadbi, M., Jedidi, M., Darghout, M.A., Klabi, I., Zribi, L., Messadi, L. (2014) ) First molecular identification and genetic characterization ofAnaplasma ovis in sheep from Tunisia. Small Ruminant Research. 121. Pp.404-410.

Reyes, J.C.B., Solon, J.A.A., Rivera, W.L. (2014) The analysis of correlation between IL-1B gene expression and genotyping in multiple sclerosis patients. Microbiology and Infectious Disease 179. Pp..337-341.

Hipol, R.M. (2012) Molecular Identification and Phylogenetic Affinity of Two Growth Promoting Fungal Endophytes of Sweet Potato (Ipomea batatas (L.) Lam.) from Baguio City, Philippines. Electric Journal of Biology, 8(3): 57-61.

Powered By OpenCart
Waendel Technology Limited © 2018