For the rapid purification of high-quality DNA from preserved and fresh saliva samples
|Saliva DNA Isolation Kit||RU45400||50 Preps|
Saliva DNA Isolation Kit
This kit provides a fast and simple spin column procedure for isolating genomic DNA from saliva samples collected and preserved using Norgen’s Saliva DNA Collection and Preservation Devices, as well as fresh saliva samples.
Saliva DNA purified using Norgen’s kit is of the highest quality, and is compatible with a number of downstream research applications including PCR, Southern Blot analysis, sequencing and microarray analysis.
Saliva represents an excellent non-invasive alternative to blood collection. Human genomic DNA extracted from buccal epithelial cells and white blood cells found in saliva can be used in various applications in diagnostics. Saliva DNA can be used for the detection of biomarkers to diagnose a disease, follow the diseases progress or monitor the effects of a particular treatment. Saliva DNA can also be used to diagnose particular types of infections. Isolation of DNA from saliva has become an attractive alternative to isolation from blood or tissue due to the fact that sample collection is non-invasive, the samples can be collected by individuals with little training, and no special equipment is required. Norgen’s Saliva DNA Isolation Kit provides a fast and simple procedure for isolating genomic DNA from both preserved saliva samples and fresh saliva samples.
Maximum Saliva Input
0.5 mL preserved saliva
0.25 mL fresh saliva
Average Yield from 0.25 mL of Saliva*
3 - 7 μg
Average Purity (OD260/280)
1.7 - 2.1
|Time to Complete 10 Purifications||
* Average yield will depending on the donor
Storage Conditions and Product Stability
All solutions should be kept tightly sealed and stored at room temperature. These reagents should remain stable for at least 2 years in their unopened containers. The Proteinase K can be stored at either room temperature or 4oC.
|Title||Case-control study of glucocorticoid receptor and corticotrophin-releasing hormone receptor gene variants and risk of perinatal depression|
|Journal||BMC Pregnancy and Childbirth. 2015.|
|Authors||Ene-Choo Tan, Tze-Ern Chua, Theresa M. Y. Lee, Hui-San Tan, Joe L. Y. Ting and Helen Y. Chen|
|Title||First Detection of Antibodies Against African Swine Fever Virus in Faeces Samples|
|Journal||Transboundary and Emerging Diseases. 2015.|
|Authors||E. Nieto-Pelegrın, B. Rivera-Arroyo and J. M. Sanchez-Vizcaıno|
|Title||1000 Norms Project: protocol of a cross-sectional study cataloging human variation|
|Authors||Marnee J. McKay, Jennifer N. Baldwin, Paulo Ferreira, Milena Simic, Natalie Vanicek, Claire E. Hiller, Elizabeth J. Nightingale, Niamh A. Moloney, Kate G. Quinlan, Fereshteh Pourkazemi, Amy D. Sman, Leslie L. Nicholson, Seyed J. Mousavi, Kristy Rose, Jacqueline Raymond, Martin G. Mackey, Angus Chard, Markus Hübscher, Caleb Wegener, Alycia Fong Yan, Kathryn M. Refshauge, Joshua Burns|
|Title||TAS2R38 single nucleotide polymorphisms are associated with PROP- but not thermal tasting: a pilot study.|
|Journal||Chemosensory Perception. 2013.|
|Authors||Bering A, Pickering G, Liang P.|
|Title||Brief communication: Evolution of a specific O allele (O1v(G542A) ) supports unique ancestry of Native Americans.|
|Journal||American Journal of Physical Anthropology. 2013.|
|Authors||Villanea FA, Bolnick DA, Monroe C, Worl R, Cambra R, Leventhal A, Kemp BM.|
|Title||Differences in the quantity of DNA found in the urine and saliva of smokers versus nonsmokers: implications for the timing of epigenetic events.|
|Authors||Simkin M, Abdalla M, El-Mogy M, Haj-Ahmad Y.|
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