EGTA

Hiranya Roychowdhury via methods%40net.bio.net (by hroychow from nmsu.edu)
Tue Oct 9 08:57:02 EST 2018


Depends on your chelation needs.

EGTA is preferred if you do not want to reduce Mg++ activity.


Hiranya S. Roychowdhury, Ph.D.
Professor
Department of Science
Division of Science, Engineering and Math
NMSU-Dona Ana Community  College
575 527 7725 (office)

Co-Chair, NMSU Faculty Grievance Review Board

Curriculum & Instruction Committee
Human Anatomy and Physiology Society<http://www.hapsweb.org/>
[http://www.hapsweb.org/graphics/header.jpg]
________________________________
From: methods-bounces from oat.bio.indiana.edu <methods-bounces from oat.bio.indiana.edu> on behalf of kkerns.mobile from gmail.com <kkerns.mobile from gmail.com>
Sent: Monday, October 8, 2018 1:20:03 PM
To: methods from magpie.bio.indiana.edu
Subject: Re: EGTA

On Thursday, October 7, 1999 at 2:00:00 AM UTC-5, Chong Wai Yin( Zhang Weixian) wrote:
> Hi people! Can anyone tell me are there any difference between using EDTA
> and EGTA in lysis buffer. Is the function of EGTA the same as EDTA? Thank
> you for answering.
>
> Regards
> Kelvin Zhang

Anyone know of a chelator that can bind Ca2+ without binding Zn2+ as well?  I can't find any in most charts.
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