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PE Hamster Anti-Mouse CD30
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BD Pharmingen™
Mouse (QC Testing)
Armenian Hamster IgG1, κ
Mouse CD30-mouse IgG1 fusion protein
Flow cytometry (Routinely Tested)
0.2 mg/ml
Aqueous buffered solution containing ≤0.09% sodium azide.

Preparation and Storage

The monoclonal antibody was purified from tissue culture supernatant or ascites by affinity chromatography. The antibody was conjugated with R-PE under optimum conditions, and unconjugated antibody and free PE were removed. Store undiluted at 4°C and protected from prolonged exposure to light. Do not freeze.

Product Notices

  1. Since applications vary, each investigator should titrate the reagent to obtain optimal results.
  2. Please refer to for technical protocols.
  3. For fluorochrome spectra and suitable instrument settings, please refer to our Multicolor Flow Cytometry web page at
  4. Although hamster immunoglobulin isotypes have not been well defined, BD Biosciences Pharmingen has grouped Armenian and Syrian hamster IgG monoclonal antibodies according to their reactivity with a panel of mouse anti-hamster IgG mAbs. A table of the hamster IgG groups, Reactivity of Mouse Anti-Hamster Ig mAbs, may be viewed at
  5. Caution: Sodium azide yields highly toxic hydrazoic acid under acidic conditions. Dilute azide compounds in running water before discarding to avoid accumulation of potentially explosive deposits in plumbing.
553825 Rev. 8
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The mCD30.1 monoclonal antibody specifically recognizes CD30. CD30 is also known as Tumor necrosis factor receptor superfamily, member 8 (Tnfrsf8). The CD30 molecule is predominantly expressed by activated T lymphocytes, with its expression peaking at day 4-5 on  spleen cells activated with plate-bound anti-CD3e antibody. The mCD30.1 antibody reacts with a majority of CD8+ T cells, as well as some CD4+ T cells in these cultures. Expression of CD30 on activated T lymphocytes is regulated by CD28 and cytokines. Its TNF-superfamily ligand, CD30L or CD153, is also expressed on activated T lymphocytes. By northern blot analysis, mouse Cd30 mRNA is detected in the thymus and in 72-hour pokeweed mitogen- and Con A-activated spleen cells, but not in the lung, brain, kidney, liver, bone marrow, unactivated spleen, or 72-hour LPS-activated splenocytes.1 It has also been reported that CD30 is expressed on naive B lymphocytes, it is not detectable after activation, and it starts to return after 72 hours following activation. Reports suggest that signaling through the CD30 molecule may be important in cytokine production by CD8+ CTL lines and may play a role in the regulation of Th1 and Th2 cytokine secretion by CD4+ and CD8+ T cells. It has also been proposed that CD30 plays an important role in the negative selection of thymocytes and protects against autoimmunity. Members of the TNFR family and their ligands are involved in the induction of diverse biological responses in lymphocytes,  including differentiation, proliferation, and cellular death. In humans, CD30 was initially identified in Hodgkin and Reed-Sternberg cells in Hodgkin's disease patients and subsequently was found on neoplastic cells of certain types of non-Hodgkin's lymphomas.

553825 Rev. 8
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R-Phycoerythrin (PE), is part of the BD family of Phycobiliprotein dyes. This fluorochrome is a multimeric fluorescent phycobiliprotein with excitation maximum (Ex Max) of 496 nm and 566 nm and an emission maximum (Em Max) at 576 nm. PE is designed to be excited by the Blue (488 nm), Green (532 nm) and Yellow-Green (561 nm) lasers and detected using an optical filter centered near 575 nm (e.g., a 575/26-nm bandpass filter). As PE is excited by multiple lasers, this can result in cross-laser excitation and fluorescence spillover on instruments with various combinations of Blue, Green, and Yellow-Green lasers. Please ensure that your instrument’s configurations (lasers and optical filters) are appropriate for this dye.
Yellow-Green 488 nm, 532 nm, 561 nm
496 nm, 566 nm
576 nm
553825 Rev.8
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Development References (12)

  1. Amakawa R, Hakem A, Kundig TM, et al. Impaired negative selection of T cells in Hodgkin's disease antigen CD30-deficient mice. Cell. 1996; 84(4):551-562. (Biology). View Reference
  2. Bowen MA, Lee RK, Miragliotta G, Nam SY, Podack ER. Structure and expression of murine CD30 and its role in cytokine production. J Immunol. 1996; 156(2):442-449. (Immunogen). View Reference
  3. Chiarle R, Podda A, Prolla G, Podack ER, Thorbecke GJ, Inghirami G. CD30 overexpression enhances negative selection in the thymus and mediates programmed cell death via a Bcl-2-sensitive pathway. J Immunol. 1999; 163(1):194-205. (Biology). View Reference
  4. Cosman D. A family of ligands for the TNF receptor superfamily. Stem Cells. 1994; 12(5):440-455. (Biology). View Reference
  5. DeYoung AL, Duramad O, Winoto A. The TNF receptor family member CD30 is not essential for negative selection. J Immunol. 2000; 165(11):6170-6173. (Biology). View Reference
  6. Falini B, Pileri S, Pizzolo G, et al. CD30 (Ki-1) molecule: a new cytokine receptor of the tumor necrosis factor receptor superfamily as a tool for diagnosis and immunotherapy. Blood. 1995; 85(1):1-14. (Biology). View Reference
  7. Gilfillan MC, Noel PJ, Podack ER, Reiner SL, Thompson CB. Expression of the costimulatory receptor CD30 is regulated by both CD28 and cytokines. J Immunol. 1998; 160(5):2180-2187. (Biology). View Reference
  8. Heath WR, Kurts C, Caminschi I, Carbone FR, Miller JF. CD30 prevents T-cell responses to non-lymphoid tissues. Immunol Rev. 1999; 169:23-29. (Biology). View Reference
  9. Nakamura T, Lee RK, Nam SY, et al. Reciprocal regulation of CD30 expression on CD4+ T cells by IL-4 and IFN-gamma. J Immunol. 1997; 158(5):2090-2098. (Biology). View Reference
  10. Shanebeck KD, Maliszewski CR, Kennedy MK, et al. Regulation of murine B cell growth and differentiation by CD30 ligand. Eur J Immunol. 1995; 25(8):2147-2153. (Biology). View Reference
  11. Shimozato O, Takeda K, Yagita H, Okumura K. Expression of CD30 ligand (CD153) on murine activated T cells. Biochem Biophys Res Commun. 1999; 256(3):519-526. (Biology). View Reference
  12. Siegmund T, Armitage N, Wicker LS, Peterson LB, Todd JA, Lyons PA. Analysis of the mouse CD30 gene: a candidate for the NOD mouse type 1 diabetes locus Idd9.2. Diabetes. 2000; 49(9):1612-1616. (Biology). View Reference
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553825 Rev. 8

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Global - Refer to manufacturer's instructions for use and related User Manuals and Technical data sheets before using this products as described

Comparisons, where applicable, are made against older BD Technology, manual methods or are general performance claims.  Comparisons are not made against non-BD technologies, unless otherwise noted.

For Research Use Only. Not for use in diagnostic or therapeutic procedures.