Explorer Antibody Array

Explorer Antibody Array

Explorer Antibody Micorarray is a broad-scope antibody array with 656 highly specific and well-characterized antibodies from multiple signaling pathways. It is suitable for protein expression profiling and screening in human samples. Each package contains two identical array slides for analyzing two samples, such as a control sample and a treatment sample.

Catalog #: ASB600


Explorer Antibody Micorarray

Explorer Antibody Array is a high-throughput ELISA based antibody microarray for qualitative/semi-quantitative protein expression profiling and screening. The array is designed for comparing normal samples to treated or diseased samples, and identifying candidate biomarkers.

Key Features
  • Qualitative/semi-quantitative protein expression profiling
  • Suitable samples: cell lysates; frozen or FFPE tissue lysates; serum; culture media
  • Glass based array with high specificity and low background
  • Antibodies are covalently attached to 3D polymer coated glass slides
  • Sensitive fluorescent detection
User’s Guide

pdf    Antibody Array User’s Guide

Product Details
Number of Antibodies: 656 antibodies
Number of Replicates: 2 replicates per antibody
Reactivity: Human
Detailed Reactivity List
Detection Method: Fluorescence
Compatible Scanners
Slide dimensions: 76 x 25 x 1 mm
Spot diameter: 260 – 280 um
Size: 2 array slides per package for analyzing two samples (control vs. treated)
Storage Condition: 4°C for 6 months


Recent Publications

Klimushina MV, Gumanova NG, Direct labeling of serum proteins by fluorescent dye for antibody microarray, Biochem Biophys Res Commun 2017; 486(3):824-826

Xu Q, Cai J, A Comparative Transcriptome and Proteome Analysis in Rat Models Reveals Effects of Aging and Diabetes on Expression of Neuronal Genes, Intl J of Geront 2016; 10(4):212-217

Ordering Information 
Catalog No Description Size Price
ASB600 Explorer Antibody Array 2 slides/pk $840
Additional Reagent Needed:

The ELISA based antibody array platform involves four major steps: 1) Protein extraction with non-denaturing lysis buffer; 2) Biotinylation of protein samples; 3) Incubation of labeled samples with antibody array; and 4) Detection by dye conjugated  streptavidin.

Apoptosis Antibody Array

 Questions? Visit our Frequently Asked Questions page.


Acinus, Actin Muscle Specific, Actin Pan, Actin skeletal muscle, Activin Receptor Type II, Adenovirus, Adenovirus Type 2 E1A, Adenovirus Type 5 E1A, ARF-6, AIF, Alkaline Phosphatase, Alpha Fetoprotein, Alpha Lactalbumin, alpha-1-antichymotrypsin, alpha-1-antitrypsin, Amphiregulin, Amylin Peptide, Amyloid A, Amyloid A4 Protein Precursor, Amyloid Beta, Androgen Receptor, Ang-1, Ang-2, APC, APC11, APC2, Apolipoprotein D, A-Raf, ARC, Ask1, ATM, Axonal Growth Cones, b Galactosidase, b-2-Microglobulin, B7-H2, BAG-1, Bak, Bax, B-Cell, B-cell Linker Protein, bcl-2a, bcl-6, bcl-10, bcl-X, bcl-XL, Bim, Biotin, Bonzo, Bovine Serum Albumin, BRCA2, BrdU, Bromodeoxyuridine, CA125, CA19-9, c-Abl, Cadherin Pan, Cadherin-E, Cadherin-P, Calcitonin, Calcium Pump ATPase, Caldesmon, Calmodulin, Calponin, Calretinin, Casein, Caspase 1, Caspase 2, Caspase 3, Caspase 5, Caspase 6, Caspase 7, Caspase 8, Caspase 9, Catenin alpha, Catenin beta, Catenin gamma, Cathepsin D, CCK-8, CD1, CD10, CD100/Leukocyte Semaphorin, CD1a, CD1b, CD2, CD3zeta, CD4, CD5, CD6, CD8, CD9, CD14, CD15, CD16, CD18, CD20, CD21, CD23, CD24, CD25, CD26, CD29, CD30, D32, CD35, CD36GPIIIb, CD40, CD42b, CD43, CD45, CD45RB, CD45RO, CD46, CD50, CD53, CD54, CD56-1, CD57, CD59, CD61, CD63, CD68, CD71, CD79a, CD79b, CD81, CD84, CD94, CD95, CD98, CD105, CD106, CD115, CD137, CD138, CD155/PVR, CD165, CD231, CDC14A Phosphatase, CDC25C, CDC34, CDC37, CDC47, CDC6, cdh1, Cdk1, Cdk2 , Cdk3 , Cdk4 , Cdk5 , Cdk7, Cdk8, CDw17, CDw60, CDw75, CDw78, CEA, c-erbB-2, c-erbB-4/HER-4, c-fos, Chk1, hCG-beta, Chromogranin A, CIDE-A, CIDE-B, CITED1, c-jun, Clathrin, claudin 11, Claudin 2, Claudin 3, Claudin 4, Claudin 5, CLAUDIN 7, Claudin-1, CNPase, Collagen II, Collagen IV, Collagen IX, Collagen VII, Connexin 43, COX2, CREB, CREB-Binding Protein, Cryptococcus neoformans, c-Src, Cullin-1, Cullin-2, Cullin-3, CXCR4, Cyclin B1, Cyclin C, Cyclin D1, Cyclin D3, Cyclin E, Cyclin E2, Cystic Fibrosis Transmembrane Regulator, Cytochrome c, Daxx, and more

pdf    Antibody Array User’s Guide

excel    Antibody List

excel    Array Map

gal    GAL File (To download, right click on the file name, then choose “Save target as”)

pdf    Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS)


Bagnis, A, Izzotti, A, Aqueous humor oxidative stress proteomic levels in primary open angle glaucoma, Experimental Eye Research, 2012, 103:55–62

Burcham PC, Raso A, Airborne Acrolein Induces Keratin-8 (Ser-73) Hyperphosphorylation and Intermediate Filament Ubiquitination in Bronchiolar Lung Cell Monolayers, Toxicology May 7 2014, 319:44-52

Guo J, Wang Q, Visible red and infrared light alters gene expression in human marrow stromal fibroblast cellsOrthodontics & Craniofacial Research 2015; 18(Suppl.1): 5061

Fidler IJ, Kim SJ, inventors, Board of Reagents, The University of Texas System, assignee. Brain-specific gene signature of tumor cells. United States patent application 14/775,715, filed March 13, 2014

Izzotti, A, Balansky R, Relationships between pulmonary microRNA and proteome profiles, systemic cytogenetic damage, and lung tumors in cigarette smoke-exposed mice treated with chemopreventive agents, Carcinogenesis 2013 Oct;34(10):2322-9. doi: 10.1093/carcin/bgt178

Klimushina MV, Gumanova NG, Direct labeling of serum proteins by fluorescent dye for antibody microarray, Biochem Biophys Res Commun 2017; 486(3):824-826

Lee MS, Kim JH, Prognostic Significance of CREB-Binding Protein and CD81 Expression in Primary High Grade Non-Muscle Invasive Bladder Cancer: Identification of Novel Biomarkers for Bladder Cancer Using Antibody Microarray, PLOS One, 2015 10(4):e0125405

Lee TG, Jeong EH, Fhit, a tumor suppressor protein, induces autophagy via 14-3-3τ in non-small cell lung cancer cells, Oncotarget, 2017;8(19):31923-31937

Moon, KM, Park, Y, The Effect of Secretory Factors of Adipose-Derived Stem Cells on Human Keratinocytes, International Journal of Molecular Sciences 2012, 13(1):1239-1257

Quistad SD, Stotland A, Evolution of TNF-induced Apoptosis Reveals 550 My of Functional ConservationPNAS 2014 111(26) 9567-9572

Xu Q, Cai J, A Comparative Transcriptome and Proteome Analysis in Rat Models Reveals Effects of Aging and Diabetes on Expression of Neuronal Genes, Intl J of Geront 2016; 10(4):212-217

Yang T, Yao H, Effects of Lovastatin on MDA-MB-231 Breast Cancer Cells: An Antibody Microarray Analysis, Journal of Cancer, 2016; 7(2): 192-199

Yin SJ, Park D, An RNA interference based study for the role of ALDH1 in keratinocytes: DNA microarray, antibody–chip array and bioinformatics approaches, Process Biochemistry, 2014 49(10): 1612–1621

Zhou, J (2014). Discovery and application of colorectal cancer protein markers for disease stratification. Ph.D. Thesis. University of Sydney: Australia

Zupancic K, Blejec A, Identification of plasma biomarker candidates in glioblastoma using an antibody-array-based proteomic approachRadiology and Oncology, 2014, 48(3), 257–266

Additional Publications

Complete Antibody Array Assay Service

Complete Antibody Array Assay Service allows investigators to send research samples to our laboratory for analysis. There is no need to purchase the arrays and reagents and running the assays yourself. Simply select the array of your choice, and then send off the samples to our lab. This convenient hands-off approach offers quick turnaround and reliable results, saving you valuable time and resources. All assays will be performed by our highly trained scientists at our headquarter in Sunnyvale, California. Results are delivered by email in 1-3 weeks.

Cost: $1,550 per sample

Array Scanning & Image Analysis Service

Don’t have access to a compatible microarray scanner? No problem! Once the assays are completed, send the finished array slides to our lab for scanning (free of charge) and analysis.


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