Collagen Sponge for 35mm Culture Dish

KKN-CS-35

Brand: AteloCell® by KOKEN®

Purchase product: USA Store

Product Code Pack Size Price in
the Americas
Prices in UK, Europe,
Middle East & Africa
UK EU
KKN-CS-35 5 pieces USD $ 218.00 GBP £ 195.09 EUR € 221.44

Prices do not include shipping and handling charges.

collagen-sponge-for-35mm-culture-dish-p332-129_medium

The collagen sponge is a collagen-based device developed for three-dimensional cell culture. The collagen porous sponge is prepared from an insoluble type I collagen isolated from bovine Achilles tendon. This sponge is natural bovine collagen (not atelocollagen). Cells will penetrate the sponge and proliferate in three-dimensions.

The collagen sponge (KKN-CS-35) is a disc shape of 32 mm in diameter and 1 mm thick.

Specifications

Product Name: Collagen sponge (native) for 35mm culture dish

Catalog Number: KKN-CS-35

Size: 5 pieces

Storage and Stability: Store at Room Temperature

Sterility: Sterile

Notice To Purchaser: REPROCELL is a licensed global distributor of KOKEN’s collagen-derived products everywhere, except for Japan.

Manufacturer: Koken Co., Ltd. (Japan)

References

  1. Lu H, et al. Comparison of decellularization techniques for preparation of extracellular matrix scaffolds derived from three-dimensional cell culture. (2012) J Biomed Mater Res A. 100(9):2507-2516.
  2. Kobayashi Y, et al. Synthesis of functional artificial lymphoid tissues. (2011) Discov Med. 12(65):351-362.
  3. Kitajima T, et al. A fusion protein of hepatocyte growth factor for immobilization to collagen. (2007) Biomaterials. 28(11):1989-1997.
  4. Okamoto N, et al. Artificial lymph nodes induce potent secondary immune responses in naive and immunodeficient mice. (2007) J Clin Invest. 117(4):997-1007.
  5. Ueno A, et al. Constitutive expression of thrombospondin 1 in MC3T3-E1 osteoblastic cells inhibits mineralization. (2006) J Cell Physiol. 209(2):322-332.
  6. Suematsu S, et al. Generation of a synthetic lymphoid tissue-like organoid in mice. (2004) Nat Biotechnol. 22(12):1539-1545.
  7. Yasui T, et al. Determination of collagen fiber orientation in human tissue by use of polarization measurement of molecular second-harmonic-generation light. (2004) Appl Opt. 43(14):2861-2867.
  8. Yamanouchi K, et al. Bone formation by transplanted human osteoblasts cultured within collagen sponge with dexamethasone in vitro. (2001) J Bone Miner Res. 16(5):857-867.
  9. Fujimoto E, et al. Beneficial effect of basic fibroblast growth factor on the repair of full-thickness defects in rabbit articular cartilage. (1999) Arch Orthop Trauma Surg. 119(3-4):139-145.