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Flumequine Sheep anti-Chemical, Polyclonal, Invitrogen™

Sheep Polyclonal Antibody

Manufacturer:  Invitrogen PA175152

Catalog No. PIPA175152

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PA1-75152 specifically detects Flumequine. PA1-75152 has been successfully used in ELISA applications. The PA1-75152 immunogen is Fumequine-BTG.

Flumequine is a 9-fluoro-6, 7-dihydro-5-methyl-1-oxo-1H, 5H-benzo[ij]quinolizine-2-carboxylic acid. It is a white powder, odorless, flavorless, insoluble in water but soluble in organic solvent. Flumequine is a synthetic chemotherapeutic antibiotic of the fluoroquinolone drug class used to treat bacterial infections. It is a first-generation fluoroquinolone antibacterial that has been removed from clinical use and is no longer being marketed. It kills bacteria by interfering with the enzymes that cause DNA to unwind and duplicate. Flumequine was used in veterinarian medicine for the treatment of enteric infections (all infections of the intestinal tract), as well as to treat cattle, swine, chickens, and fish, but only in a limited number of countries. It was occasionally used in France (and a few other European Countries) to treat urinary tract infections under the trade name Apurone. However this was a limited indication because only minimal serum levels were achieved. The first quinolone used was nalidixic acid (was marketed in many countries as Negram) followed by the fluoroquinolone flumequine. The first-generation fluoroquinolone agents, such as flumequine, had poor distribution into the body tissues and limited activity. As such they were used mainly for treatment of urinary tract infections. Flumequine (benzo quinolizine) was first patented in 1973, (German Patent) by Rikker Labs. Flumequine is a known antimicrobial compound described and claimed in U. S. Pat. No. 3, 896, 131 (Example 3), July 22, 1975. Flumequine is the first quinolone compound with a fluorine atom at the C6-position of the related quinolone basic molecular structure. Even though this was the first fluoroquinolone, it is oftentimes overlooked when classifying the drugs within this class by generations and excluded from such a list. There continues to be considerable debate as to whether or not this DNA damage is to be considered one of the mechanisms of action concerning the severe adverse reactions experienced by some patients following fluoroquinolone therapy. [National Center for Biotechnology Information. PubChem Compound Database; CID=3374]


PBS with 0.09% sodium azide
Flumigal; Apurone; C14H12FNO3
100 μL
-20° C, Avoid Freeze/Thaw Cycles
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