Phospho-Synaptotagmin‑1 (S309) Antibody Summary
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Please Note: Optimal dilutions should be determined by each laboratory for each application. General Protocols are available in the Technical Information section on our website.
Detection of Phospho-Synaptotagmin-1 (S309) by Western Blot. Western blot of rat cortex lysate showing specific immunolabeling of the ~60 kDa to ~62 kDa Synaptotagmin phosphorylated at S309 (Control). The phospho-specificity of this labeling is shown in the second lane (lambda-phosphatase: lambda PPase). The blot is identical to the control except that it was incubated in lambda PPase (1200 units for 30 minutes) before being exposed to the Anti-Synaptotagmin (S309). The immunolabeling is completely eliminated by treatment with lambda PPase.
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Synaptotagmins are integral membrane proteins of synaptic vesicles. Synaptotagmin-1 is a glycoprotein containing two C2 domains related to protein kinase C and sites for calcium-dependent binding of acidic phospholipids. Synaptotagmin-1 participates in the process of vesicular trafficking and exocytosis by inducing local calcium-dependent buckling of the plasma membrane. Synaptotagmin-2 is a single-pass, type Ia/III (no signal sequence) transmembrane (TM) glycoprotein. Synaptotagmin-2 is an integral component of neurotransmitter-containing synaptic vesicles that detects action potential-induced increases in presynaptic cytosolic calcium. Increased ionic calcium binds to synaptotagmin II at two sites (C2a and C2b) on its cytoplasmic tail. The first site also binds phospholipid, while the second site binds syntaxin. This promotes vesicle membrane fusion with the presynaptic plasma membrane, resulting in neurotransmitter release.
Synaptotagmins undergo three types of posttranslational modification that may affect function. N-linked glycosylation and/or O-linked glycosylation are likely necessary for recycling (internalization) of vesicle membrane after neurotransmitter release. Fatty acylation/palmitoylation of synaptotagmin may be necessary for proper cycling. Finally, synaptoagmin phosphorylation within the C2a site regulates calcium-binding, while phosphorylation in the C2b site may regulate calcium and syntaxin interaction.
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