Kinetic Turbidimetric LAL Test Reagents
Our two kinetic turbidimetric LAL reagents, KTA and KTA2, yield quantitative endotoxin values when used with a microplate reader equipped with endotoxin-measuring software. Both reagents are buffered to provide significant interference-resistance properties and are FDA-licensed for use in product release testing. Our kinetic turbidimetric assay reagents are buffered to give the best interference-resistance properties.
With KTA and KTA2, you will receive accurate endotoxin results on even your most difficult products in the same amount of time it takes to run a gel-clot LAL test. Our exceptional kinetic turbidimetric endotoxin test formulations are licensed for kinetic and gel-clot analyses and allow for a direct correlation between the methods.
Our traditional kinetic turbidimetric assay reagent (KTA) is suitable for both kinetic and gel-clot analyses and permits a direct correlation between LAL methods.
Our second-generation reagent KTA2 offers one of the fastest turbidimetric LAL reaction times on the market, and our optimized formulations offer an unrivaled combination of sensitivity, linearity, and interference resistance properties with minimal assay times. Its superior turbidimetric formulation offers the performance of a kinetic chromogenic LAL test at the price of a turbidimetric reagent.
Charles River has developed and optimized a range of quantitative and qualitative kinetic turbidimetric LAL reagents and other bacterial endotoxin testing solutions that provide increased sensitivity, greater linearity, and superior interference resistance.
Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) About Kinetic Turbidimetric Endotoxin Testing
How much LAL is used per sample replicate in a kinetic turbidimetric assay?
There is 100 μL of LAL in each well for a kinetic turbidimetric assay.
How long does it take to run a kinetic turbidimetric assay?
The length of time to run a kinetic turbidimetric assay ranges from 30 minutes to an hour depending on the standard curve range.
Which types of samples work well with a kinetic turbidimetric LAL assay?
Colorful samples such as red, orange, and yellow or Trypsin that can cleave to pNA work well with a kinetic turbidimetric LAL assay.
- Where can I find verification that the kinetic turbimetric LAL assay is a compendial method?