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Showing 1-23 of 23 results for "HPA023374" within Papers
Alexander Dammermann et al.
The Journal of cell biology, 159(2), 255-266 (2002-10-31)
The protein PCM-1 localizes to cytoplasmic granules known as "centriolar satellites" that are partly enriched around the centrosome. We inhibited PCM-1 function using a variety of approaches: microinjection of antibodies into cultured cells, overexpression of a PCM-1 deletion mutant, and
Stephan Nothjunge et al.
Nature communications, 8(1), 1667-1667 (2017-11-23)
Storage of chromatin in restricted nuclear space requires dense packing while ensuring DNA accessibility. Thus, different layers of chromatin organization and epigenetic control mechanisms exist. Genome-wide chromatin interaction maps revealed large interaction domains (TADs) and higher order A and B
Matthieu Dos Santos et al.
Nature communications, 14(1), 4333-4333 (2023-07-20)
Skeletal muscle fibers express distinct gene programs during development and maturation, but the underlying gene regulatory networks that confer stage-specific myofiber properties remain unknown. To decipher these distinctive gene programs and how they respond to neural activity, we generated a
Miao Cui et al.
STAR protocols, 1(2), 100049-100049 (2020-10-29)
Murine cardiomyocytes undergo proliferation, multinucleation, and polyploidization during the first 3 weeks of postnatal life, resulting in a mixture of diploid and tetraploid cardiomyocytes in the heart. Understanding the molecular differences between diploid and tetraploid cardiomyocytes from these processes has been
Chun So et al.
Science (New York, N.Y.), 364(6447) (2019-06-30)
Mammalian oocytes segregate chromosomes with a microtubule spindle that lacks centrosomes, but the mechanisms by which acentrosomal spindles are organized and function are largely unclear. In this study, we identify a conserved subcellular structure in mammalian oocytes that forms by
Dominic Paul Lee et al.
Circulation, 139(16), 1937-1956 (2019-02-06)
The human genome folds in 3 dimensions to form thousands of chromatin loops inside the nucleus, encasing genes and cis-regulatory elements for accurate gene expression control. Physical tethers of loops are anchored by the DNA-binding protein CTCF and the cohesin
Dean Clift et al.
Cell, 171(7), 1692-1706 (2017-11-21)
Methods for the targeted disruption of protein function have revolutionized science and greatly expedited the systematic characterization of genes. Two main approaches are currently used to disrupt protein function: DNA knockout and RNA interference, which act at the genome and
Atsushi Kamiya et al.
Archives of general psychiatry, 65(9), 996-1006 (2008-09-03)
A role for the centrosome has been suggested in the pathology of major mental illnesses, especially schizophrenia (SZ). To show that pericentriolar material 1 protein (PCM1) forms a complex at the centrosome with disrupted-in-schizophrenia 1 (DISC1) and Bardet-Biedl syndrome 4
Chia Yee Tan et al.
Circulation research, 125(9), 834-846 (2019-09-10)
Pathogenic variations in the lamin gene (LMNA) cause familial dilated cardiomyopathy (DCM). LMNA insufficiency caused by LMNA pathogenic variants is believed to be the basic mechanism underpinning LMNA-related DCM. To assess whether silencing of cardiac Lmna causes DCM and investigate
Single cardiomyocyte nuclear transcriptomes reveal a lincRNA-regulated de-differentiation and cell cycle stress-response in vivo.
See K, et al.
Nature Communications, 8(1), 225-225 (2017)
Yun-Han Jiang et al.
Journal of molecular and cellular cardiology, 138, 115-135 (2019-11-30)
There is a large subpopulation of multinucleated polyploid cardiomyocytes (M*Pc CMs) in the adult mammalian heart. However, the pathophysiological significance of increased M*Pc CMs in heart disease is poorly understood. We sought to determine the pathophysiological significance of increased M*Pc
K I Watt et al.
Nature communications, 12(1), 2887-2887 (2021-05-19)
Obesity is a major risk factor underlying the development of metabolic disease and a growing public health concern globally. Strategies to promote skeletal muscle metabolism can be effective to limit the progression of metabolic disease. Here, we demonstrate that the
Kelvin See et al.
Nature communications, 8(1), 225-225 (2017-08-10)
Cardiac regeneration may revolutionize treatment for heart failure but endogenous progenitor-derived cardiomyocytes in the adult mammalian heart are few and pre-existing adult cardiomyocytes divide only at very low rates. Although candidate genes that control cardiomyocyte cell cycle re-entry have been
Yan Zhang et al.
Human molecular genetics, 23(1), 40-51 (2013-08-15)
Ciliopathies are a group of heterogeneous disorders associated with ciliary dysfunction. Diseases in this group display considerable phenotypic variation within individual syndromes and overlapping phenotypes among clinically distinct disorders. Particularly, mutations in CEP290 cause phenotypically diverse ciliopathies ranging from isolated
Hugh M D Gurling et al.
Archives of general psychiatry, 63(8), 844-854 (2006-08-09)
There is evidence of linkage to a schizophrenia susceptibility locus on chromosome 8p21-22 found by several family linkage studies. To fine map and identify a susceptibility gene for schizophrenia on chromosome 8p22 and to investigate the effect of this genetic
A method for the acute and rapid degradation of endogenous proteins.
Clift D, et al.
Cell, 171(7), 1692-1706 (2017)
Miao Cui et al.
Developmental cell, 53(1), 102-116 (2020-03-30)
The adult mammalian heart is incapable of regeneration following injury. In contrast, the neonatal mouse heart can efficiently regenerate during the first week of life. The molecular mechanisms that mediate the regenerative response and its blockade in later life are
Maria Hennig et al.
Scientific reports, 9(1), 15126-15126 (2019-10-24)
Diet composition impacts metabolic and cardiovascular health with high caloric diets contributing to obesity related disorders. Dietary interventions such as caloric restriction exert beneficial effects in the cardiovascular system, but alteration of which specific nutrient is responsible is less clear.
DNA methylation signatures follow preformed chromatin compartments in cardiac myocytes.
Nothjunge S, et al.
Nature Communications, 8(1), 1667-1667 (2017)
David K Kranzhöfer et al.
PloS one, 11(11), e0166575-e0166575 (2016-11-17)
Cardiomyocytes undergo major changes in DNA methylation during maturation and transition to a non-proliferative state after birth. 5'-hydroxylation of methylated cytosines (5hmC) is not only involved in DNA loss of CpG methylation but is also thought to be an epigenetic
Peiheng Gan et al.
Developmental cell, 57(8), 959-973 (2022-04-27)
Noncompaction cardiomyopathy is a common congenital cardiac disorder associated with abnormal ventricular cardiomyocyte trabeculation and impaired pump function. The genetic basis and underlying mechanisms of this disorder remain elusive. We show that the genetic deletion of RNA-binding protein with multiple
Serena Zacchigna et al.
Nature communications, 9(1), 2432-2432 (2018-06-28)
Cardiomyocyte proliferation stops at birth when the heart is no longer exposed to maternal blood and, likewise, to regulatory T cells (Tregs) that are expanded to promote maternal tolerance towards the fetus. Here, we report a role of Tregs in
5′-hydroxymethylcytosine precedes loss of CpG methylation in enhancers and genes undergoing activation in cardiomyocyte maturation.
Kranzhofer DK, et al.
PLoS ONE, 11(11), e0166575-e0166575 (2016)
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