Welcome to Santa Cruz Biotechnology!

Triiodothyronine Antibodies

Santa Cruz Biotechnology, Inc. offers a broad range of Triiodothyronine antibodies. Select Triiodothyronine antibodies from several monoclonal and/or polyclonal Triiodothyronine antibodies listed below. View detailed Triiodothyronine antibody specifications by linking to the specific product blocks. Select appropriate Triiodothyronine antibodies for your research by isotype, epitope, applications and species reactivity.

Introducing HOVERcruz™,

a unique system for rapid identification of Triiodothyronine Antibodies. Hover over the icon next to the product names in the table to see representative data for that product.

Live chat is now available! (click here)

Our live chat system is available to answer your product and ordering questions.

Triiodothyronine (ME-124)
sc-57481mouse IgG1N/AELISAN/A
Triiodothyronine (8.F.285)
sc-73222mouse IgG1N/AELISAN/A
Triiodothyronine (S-191)
sc-52835mouse IgG2aFL (h)ELISAhuman
Triiodothyronine (3H286)
sc-73223mouse IgG2aFL (h)ELISAhuman
Triiodothyronine (3A6)
sc-52262mouse IgG1FL (h)ELISAm, r, h
Triiodothyronine (218)
sc-52834mouse IgG1FL (h)ELISAhuman

Triiodothyronine (T3) is a tyrosine-based hormone made by the thyroid gland with three iodine molecules attached to its molecular structure. It is the most powerful thyroid hormone affecting almost every process in the body, including body temperature, growth, and heart rate. Triiodothyronine also regulates protein, fat, and carbohydrate metabolism and is an important component in the synthesis of iodine. Triiodothyronine easily crosses the cell membrane and functions through a set of receptors in the nucleus to increase the basal metabolic rate, affect protein synthesis, and increase the body's sensitivity to catecholamines. This hormone may also inhibit neuronal activity, thereby playing an important role in the hibernation cycles of some mammals. Triiodothyronine is essential to proper development and differentiation of all cells of the human body. Hyperthyroidism can be caused by an excess of circulating free Triiodothyronine.