StemSpan™ CC110

Serum-free culture supplement for expansion of human hematopoietic cells

StemSpan™ CC110

Serum-free culture supplement for expansion of human hematopoietic cells

StemSpan™ CC110
1 mL
908 USD
Catalog # 02697

Serum-free culture supplement for expansion of human hematopoietic cells

Overview

StemSpan™ CC110 contains a combination of early-acting recombinant human (rh) cytokines formulated to support the proliferation of human hematopoietic cells. It is supplied as a 100X concentrate.

When added to serum-free medium, StemSpan™ CC110 promotes the expansion of CD34+ cells isolated from human cord blood and bone marrow. StemSpan™ CC110 stimulates similar expansion of CD34+ cells compared to StemSpan™ CC100, but with higher purity and is meant for use in short-term cultures to activate stem cell and immature progenitor cycling, without necessarily promoting the proliferation and differentiation of later progenitors.

We recommend using StemSpan™ CC110 in combination with any of the following StemSpan™ media:
• StemSpan™ SFEM (Catalog #09600)
• StemSpan™ SFEM II (Catalog #09605)
• StemSpan™-XF (Catalog #100-0073)
• StemSpan™-AOF (Catalog #100-0130)
Contains
• Recombinant human fms-like tyrosine kinase 3 ligand (Flt3L)
• Recombinant human stem cell factor (SCF)
• Recombinant human thrombopoietin (TPO)
Subtype
Supplements
Cell Type
Hematopoietic Stem and Progenitor Cells
Species
Human
Application
Cell Culture, Expansion
Brand
StemSpan
Area of Interest
Stem Cell Biology, Transplantation Research
Formulation
Serum-Free

Protocols and Documentation

Find supporting information and directions for use in the Product Information Sheet or explore additional protocols below.

Document Type
Product Name
Catalog #
Lot #
Language
Product Name
StemSpan™ CC110
Catalog #
02697
Lot #
All
Language
English
Document Type
Safety Data Sheet
Product Name
StemSpan™ CC110
Catalog #
02697
Lot #
All
Language
English

Applications

This product is designed for use in the following research area(s) as part of the highlighted workflow stage(s). Explore these workflows to learn more about the other products we offer to support each research area.

Resources and Publications

Publications (13)

Selection-free genome editing of the sickle mutation in human adult hematopoietic stem/progenitor cells. M. A. DeWitt et al. Science translational medicine 2016 OCT

Abstract

Genetic diseases of blood cells are prime candidates for treatment through ex vivo gene editing of CD34+ hematopoietic stem/progenitor cells (HSPCs), and a variety of technologies have been proposed to treat these disorders. Sickle cell disease (SCD) is a recessive genetic disorder caused by a single-nucleotide polymorphism in the $\beta$-globin gene (HBB). Sickle hemoglobin damages erythrocytes, causing vasoocclusion, severe pain, progressive organ damage, and premature death. We optimize design and delivery parameters of a ribonucleoprotein (RNP) complex comprising Cas9 protein and unmodified single guide RNA, together with a single-stranded DNA oligonucleotide donor (ssODN), to enable efficient replacement of the SCD mutation in human HSPCs. Corrected HSPCs from SCD patients produced less sickle hemoglobin RNA and protein and correspondingly increased wild-type hemoglobin when differentiated into erythroblasts. When engrafted into immunocompromised mice, ex vivo treated human HSPCs maintain SCD gene edits throughout 16 weeks at a level likely to have clinical benefit. These results demonstrate that an accessible approach combining Cas9 RNP with an ssODN can mediate efficient HSPC genome editing, enables investigator-led exploration of gene editing reagents in primary hematopoietic stem cells, and suggests a path toward the development of new gene editing treatments for SCD and other hematopoietic diseases.
Directed evolution of a recombinase that excises the provirus of most HIV-1 primary isolates with high specificity. Karpinski J et al. Nature Biotechnology 2016 APR

Abstract

Current combination antiretroviral therapies (cART) efficiently suppress HIV-1 reproduction in humans, but the virus persists as integrated proviral reservoirs in small numbers of cells. To generate an antiviral agent capable of eradicating the provirus from infected cells, we employed 145 cycles of substrate-linked directed evolution to evolve a recombinase (Brec1) that site-specifically recognizes a 34-bp sequence present in the long terminal repeats (LTRs) of the majority of the clinically relevant HIV-1 strains and subtypes. Brec1 efficiently, precisely and safely removes the integrated provirus from infected cells and is efficacious on clinical HIV-1 isolates in vitro and in vivo, including in mice humanized with patient-derived cells. Our data suggest that Brec1 has potential for clinical application as a curative HIV-1 therapy.
PPAR-α and glucocorticoid receptor synergize to promote erythroid progenitor self-renewal. Lee H-Y et al. Nature 2015 JUN

Abstract

Many acute and chronic anaemias, including haemolysis, sepsis and genetic bone marrow failure diseases such as Diamond-Blackfan anaemia, are not treatable with erythropoietin (Epo), because the colony-forming unit erythroid progenitors (CFU-Es) that respond to Epo are either too few in number or are not sensitive enough to Epo to maintain sufficient red blood cell production. Treatment of these anaemias requires a drug that acts at an earlier stage of red cell formation and enhances the formation of Epo-sensitive CFU-E progenitors. Recently, we showed that glucocorticoids specifically stimulate self-renewal of an early erythroid progenitor, burst-forming unit erythroid (BFU-E), and increase the production of terminally differentiated erythroid cells. Here we show that activation of the peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor α (PPAR-α) by the PPAR-α agonists GW7647 and fenofibrate synergizes with the glucocorticoid receptor (GR) to promote BFU-E self-renewal. Over time these agonists greatly increase production of mature red blood cells in cultures of both mouse fetal liver BFU-Es and mobilized human adult CD34(+) peripheral blood progenitors, with a new and effective culture system being used for the human cells that generates normal enucleated reticulocytes. Although Ppara(-/-) mice show no haematological difference from wild-type mice in both normal and phenylhydrazine (PHZ)-induced stress erythropoiesis, PPAR-α agonists facilitate recovery of wild-type but not Ppara(-/-) mice from PHZ-induced acute haemolytic anaemia. We also show that PPAR-α alleviates anaemia in a mouse model of chronic anaemia. Finally, both in control and corticosteroid-treated BFU-E cells, PPAR-α co-occupies many chromatin sites with GR; when activated by PPAR-α agonists, additional PPAR-α is recruited to GR-adjacent sites and presumably facilitates GR-dependent BFU-E self-renewal. Our discovery of the role of PPAR-α agonists in stimulating self-renewal of early erythroid progenitor cells suggests that the clinically tested PPAR-α agonists we used may improve the efficacy of corticosteroids in treating Epo-resistant anaemias.

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