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Non-coding RNA qPCR Arrays

Quantitate non-coding RNAs
by real-time qPCR

Profile ncRNAs in Cancer, Stem Cells and Disease

  • Sensitive and Specific Assays
  • LncRNAs involved in epigenome changes
  • Regulatory RNAs involved in transcription control

Regulatory RNA qPCR Array


In the past few decades, Scientists have discovered the regulatory potential of non-coding RNAs. These regulatory, non-coding RNAs are transcribed from enhancers, intergenic regions or antisense strands to coding genes. Aberrant expression of these RNAs has been linked to cancer and other diseases. The potential functions of regulatory RNAs are now being explored as key layers of genome biology. The RNAs holds promise in the areas of identifying novel therapies and for understanding complex cellular network signalling pathways.

Enhancer and Long non-coding Regulatory RNAs

Enhancer RNAs (eRNAs)are short RNA sequences that are transcribed from active enhancer regions of the genome. Active enhancers are marked by high levels of H3K4me1 and H3K4me2 relative to the H3K4me3. There are two types of eRNA, 1D eRNAs and 2D eRNAs. 1D eRNAs are uni-directional RNAs that are polyadenylated but not capped and 2D eRNAs are bidirectional and capped. eRNAs range in size from 50 to 2000 nt in length and have been identified in all cell types and has been shown to have very significant regulatory function in development and disease. An example of how 1-D and 2-D eRNAs influence transcription control is diagrammed to the right. LncRNAs are long non-coding RNAs that are more than 200 bp long and have a cap and a polyA tail. Some lncRNAs are known to affect specific genes by either activating them or inhibiting them. One example is activating non-coding RNAs (ncRNA-a), which are a type of LncRNA with enhancer-like function. SBI has developed a regulatory RNA qPCR profiler that contains assays for the top 89 RNAs that have been shown to have regulatory functions.