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primary cilia brain

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29130579/a-homozygous-deleterious-cdk10-mutation-in-a-patient-with-agenesis-of-corpus-callosum-retinopathy-and-deafness
#1
Vincent J Guen, Simon Edvardson, Nitay D Fraenkel, Aviva Fattal-Valevski, Chaim Jalas, Irene Anteby, Avraham Shaag, Talia Dor, David Gillis, Eitan Kerem, Jacqueline A Lees, Pierre Colas, Orly Elpeleg
The primary cilium is a key organelle in numerous physiological and developmental processes. Genetic defects in the formation of this non-motile structure, in its maintenance and function, underlie a wide array of ciliopathies in human, including craniofacial, brain and heart malformations, and retinal and hearing defects. We used exome sequencing to study the molecular basis of disease in an 11-year-old female patient who suffered from growth retardation, global developmental delay with absent speech acquisition, agenesis of corpus callosum and paucity of white matter, sensorineural deafness, retinitis pigmentosa, vertebral anomalies, patent ductus arteriosus, and facial dysmorphism reminiscent of STAR syndrome, a suspected ciliopathy...
November 12, 2017: American Journal of Medical Genetics. Part A
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29110094/mapping-gpr88-venus-illuminates-a-novel-role-for-gpr88-in-sensory-processing
#2
Aliza T Ehrlich, Meriem Semache, Julie Bailly, Stefan Wojcik, Tanzil M Arefin, Christine Colley, Christian Le Gouill, Florence Gross, Viktoriya Lukasheva, Mireille Hogue, Emmanuel Darcq, Laura-Adela Harsan, Michel Bouvier, Brigitte L Kieffer
GPR88 is an orphan G-protein coupled receptor originally characterized as a striatal-enriched transcript and is a potential target for neuropsychiatric disorders. At present, gene knockout studies in the mouse have essentially focused on striatal-related functions and a comprehensive knowledge of GPR88 protein distribution and function in the brain is still lacking. Here, we first created Gpr88-Venus knock-in mice expressing a functional fluorescent receptor to fine-map GPR88 localization in the brain. The receptor protein was detected in neuronal soma, fibers and primary cilia depending on the brain region, and remarkably, whole-brain mapping revealed a yet unreported layer-4 cortical lamination pattern specifically in sensory processing areas...
November 6, 2017: Brain Structure & Function
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29081827/study-of-genetic-association-with-dcdc2-and-developmental-dyslexia-in-hong-kong-chinese-children
#3
Mary M Y Waye, Lim K Poo, Connie S-H Ho
BACKGROUND: Doublecortin domain-containing 2 (DCDC2) is a doublecortin domain-containing gene family member and the doublecortin domain has been demonstrated to bind to tubulin and enhance microtubule polymerization. It has been associated with developmental dyslexia and this protein family member is thought to function in neuronal migration where it may affect the signaling of primary cilia. OBJECTIVES: The objective of the study is to find out if there is any association of genetic variants of DCDC2 with developmental dyslexia in Chinese children from Hong Kong...
2017: Clinical Practice and Epidemiology in Mental Health: CP & EMH
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29061345/branchanalysis2d-3d-automates-morphometry-analyses-of-branching-structures
#4
Aditya Srinivasan, Jesús Muñoz-Estrada, Justin R Bourgeois, Julia W Nalwalk, Kevin M Pumiglia, Volney L Sheen, Russell J Ferland
BACKGROUND: Morphometric analyses of biological features have become increasingly common in recent years with such analyses being subject to a large degree of observer bias, variability, and time consumption. While commercial software packages exist to perform these analyses, they are expensive, require extensive user training, and are usually dependent on the observer tracing the morphology. NEW METHOD: To address these issues, we have developed a broadly applicable, no-cost ImageJ plugin we call 'BranchAnalysis2D/3D', to perform morphometric analyses of structures with branching morphologies, such as neuronal dendritic spines, vascular morphology, and primary cilia...
October 20, 2017: Journal of Neuroscience Methods
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29030052/primary-cilia-in-brain-development-and-diseases
#5
REVIEW
Yong H Youn, Young-Goo Han
The primary cilium, a sensory appendage that is present in most mammalian cells, plays critical roles in signaling pathways and cell cycle progression. Mutations that affect the structure or function of primary cilia result in ciliopathies, a group of developmental and degenerative diseases that affect almost all organs and tissues. Our understanding of the constituents, development, and function of primary cilia has advanced considerably in recent years, revealing pathogenic mechanisms that potentially underlie ciliopathies...
October 10, 2017: American Journal of Pathology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28941984/neural-crest-cells-utilize-primary-cilia-to-regulate-ventral-forebrain-morphogenesis-via-hedgehog-dependent-regulation-of-oriented-cell-division
#6
Elizabeth N Schock, Samantha A Brugmann
Development of the brain directly influences the development of the face via both physical growth and Sonic hedgehog (SHH) activity; however, little is known about how neural crest cells (NCCs), the mesenchymal population that comprise the developing facial prominences, influence the development of the brain. We utilized the conditional ciliary mutant Wnt1-Cre;Kif3a(fl/fl) to demonstrate that loss of primary cilia on NCCs resulted in a widened ventral forebrain. We found that neuroectodermal Shh expression, dorsal/ventral patterning, and amount of proliferation in the ventral neuroectoderm was not changed in Wnt1-Cre;Kif3a(fl/fl) mutants; however, tissue polarity and directional cell division were disrupted...
November 15, 2017: Developmental Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28927861/primary-cilia-formation-is-diminished-in-schizophrenia-and-bipolar-disorder-a-possible-marker-for-these-psychiatric-diseases
#7
Jesús Muñoz-Estrada, Alejandra Lora-Castellanos, Isaura Meza, Salvador Alarcón Elizalde, Gloria Benítez-King
Primary cilium (PC) is a microtubule-rich organelle that protrudes from the plasma membrane and acts as a cellular antenna sensing extracellular signals during brain development. DISC1 (Disrupted-in-Schizophrenia-1) is involved in PC formation and is considered a risk factor for neuropsychiatric disorders. We have previously described altered subcellular distribution of DISC1 and an aberrant microtubule organization in olfactory neuronal precursors (ONP) obtained from schizophrenia (SCZ) and bipolar disorder (BD) patients...
September 16, 2017: Schizophrenia Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28863455/characterization-of-2-novel-ependymoma-cell-lines-with-chromosome-1q-gain-derived-from-posterior-fossa-tumors-of-childhood
#8
Vladimir Amani, Andrew M Donson, Seth C Lummus, Eric W Prince, Andrea M Griesinger, Davis A Witt, Todd C Hankinson, Michael H Handler, Kathleen Dorris, Rajeev Vibhakar, Nicholas K Foreman, Lindsey M Hoffman
Ependymoma (EPN) is a common brain tumor of childhood that, despite standard surgery and radiation therapy, has a relapse rate of 50%. Clinical trials have been unsuccessful in improving outcome by addition of chemotherapy, and identification of novel therapeutics has been hampered by a lack of in vitro and in vivo models. We describe 2 unique EPN cell lines (811 and 928) derived from recurrent intracranial metastases. Both cell lines harbor the high-risk chromosome 1q gain (1q+) and a derivative chromosome 6, and both are classified as molecular group A according to transcriptomic analysis...
July 1, 2017: Journal of Neuropathology and Experimental Neurology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28842217/cytoskeleton-related-regulation-of-primary-cilia-shortening-mediated-by-melanin-concentrating-hormone-receptor-1
#9
Sakura Tomoshige, Yuki Kobayashi, Kosuke Hosoba, Akie Hamamoto, Tatsuo Miyamoto, Yumiko Saito
Primary cilia are specialized microtubule-based organelles. Their importance is highlighted by the gamut of ciliary diseases associated with various syndromes including diabetes and obesity. Primary cilia serve as signaling hubs through selective interactions with ion channels and conventional G-protein-coupled receptors (GPCRs). Melanin-concentrating hormone (MCH) receptor 1 (MCHR1), a key regulator of feeding, is selectively expressed in neuronal primary cilia in distinct regions of the mouse brain. We previously found that MCH acts on ciliary MCHR1 and induces cilia shortening through a Gi/o-dependent Akt pathway with no cell cycle progression...
August 23, 2017: General and Comparative Endocrinology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28842124/phencyclidine-induced-dysregulation-of-primary-cilia-in-the-rodent-brain
#10
Hiroki Shiwaku, Asami Umino, Masakazu Umino, Toru Nishikawa
Significant roles of the primary cilia in the central nervous system have been reported in neural generation and cognitive functions. However, little is known about the possible pathological changes in brain primary cilia in neuropsychiatric disorders. To obtain an insight into the relationship between cilial dysregulation and schizophrenia, we presently investigated the effects of psychotomimetics, phencyclidine, MK-801 (dizocilpine), and methamphetamine, on morphological and molecular indices in the rodent brain...
August 22, 2017: Brain Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28729419/the-exocyst-is-required-for-photoreceptor-ciliogenesis-and-retinal-development
#11
Glenn P Lobo, Diana Fulmer, Lilong Guo, Xiaofeng Zuo, Yujing Dang, Seok-Hyung Kim, Yanhui Su, Kola George, Elisabeth Obert, Ben Fogelgren, Deepak Nihalani, Russell A Norris, Bärbel Rohrer, Joshua H Lipschutz
We previously have shown that the highly conserved eight-protein exocyst trafficking complex is required for ciliogenesis in kidney tubule cells. We hypothesized here that ciliogenic programs are conserved across organs and species. To determine whether renal primary ciliogenic programs are conserved in the eye, and to characterize the function and mechanisms by which the exocyst regulates eye development in zebrafish, we focused on exoc5, a central component of the exocyst complex, by analyzing both exoc5 zebrafish mutants, and photoreceptor-specific Exoc5 knock-out mice...
September 8, 2017: Journal of Biological Chemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28650469/a-compartmentalized-phosphoinositide-signaling-axis-at-cilia-is-regulated-by-inpp5e-to-maintain-cilia-and-promote-sonic-hedgehog-medulloblastoma
#12
S E Conduit, V Ramaswamy, M Remke, D N Watkins, B J Wainwright, M D Taylor, C A Mitchell, J M Dyson
Sonic Hedgehog (SHH) signaling at primary cilia drives the proliferation and progression of a subset of medulloblastomas, the most common malignant paediatric brain tumor. Severe side effects associated with conventional treatments and resistance to targeted therapies has led to the need for new strategies. SHH signaling is dependent on primary cilia for signal transduction suggesting the potential for cilia destabilizing mechanisms as a therapeutic target. INPP5E is an inositol polyphosphate 5-phosphatase that hydrolyses PtdIns(4,5)P2 and more potently, the phosphoinositide (PI) 3-kinase product PtdIns(3,4,5)P3...
October 26, 2017: Oncogene
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28625504/mutations-in-armc9-which-encodes-a-basal-body-protein-cause-joubert-syndrome-in-humans-and-ciliopathy-phenotypes-in-zebrafish
#13
Julie C Van De Weghe, Tamara D S Rusterholz, Brooke Latour, Megan E Grout, Kimberly A Aldinger, Ranad Shaheen, Jennifer C Dempsey, Sateesh Maddirevula, Yong-Han H Cheng, Ian G Phelps, Matthias Gesemann, Himanshu Goel, Ohad S Birk, Talal Alanzi, Rifaat Rawashdeh, Arif O Khan, Michael J Bamshad, Deborah A Nickerson, Stephan C F Neuhauss, William B Dobyns, Fowzan S Alkuraya, Ronald Roepman, Ruxandra Bachmann-Gagescu, Dan Doherty
Joubert syndrome (JS) is a recessive neurodevelopmental disorder characterized by hypotonia, ataxia, abnormal eye movements, and variable cognitive impairment. It is defined by a distinctive brain malformation known as the "molar tooth sign" on axial MRI. Subsets of affected individuals have malformations such as coloboma, polydactyly, and encephalocele, as well as progressive retinal dystrophy, fibrocystic kidney disease, and liver fibrosis. More than 35 genes have been associated with JS, but in a subset of families the genetic cause remains unknown...
July 6, 2017: American Journal of Human Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28473847/the-radial-organization-of-neuronal-primary-cilia-is-acutely-disrupted-by-seizure-and-ischemic-brain-injury
#14
Gregory W Kirschen, Hanxiao Liu, Tracy Lang, Xuelin Liang, Shaoyu Ge, Qiaojie Xiong
BACKGROUND: Neuronal primary cilia are sensory organelles that are critically involved in the proper growth, development, and function of the central nervous system (CNS). Recent work also suggests that they signal in the context of CNS injury, and that abnormal ciliary signaling may be implicated in neurological diseases. METHODS: We quantified the distribution of neuronal primary cilia alignment throughout the normal adult mouse brain by immunohistochemical staining for the primary cilia marker adenylyl cyclase III (ACIII) and measuring the angles of primary cilia with respect to global and local coordinate planes...
April 2017: Frontiers in Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28448009/using-primary-neurosphere-cultures-to-study-primary-cilia
#15
Issei S Shimada, Hemant Badgandi, Bandarigoda N Somatilaka, Saikat Mukhopadhyay
The primary cilium is fundamentally important for the proliferation of neural stem/progenitor cells and for neuronal differentiation during embryonic, postnatal, and adult life. In addition, most differentiated neurons possess primary cilia that house signaling receptors, such as G-protein-coupled receptors, and signaling molecules, such as adenylyl cyclases. The primary cilium determines the activity of multiple developmental pathways, including the sonic hedgehog pathway during embryonic neuronal development, and also functions in promoting compartmentalized subcellular signaling during adult neuronal function...
April 14, 2017: Journal of Visualized Experiments: JoVE
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28379358/loss-of-dynein-2-intermediate-chain-wdr34-results-in-defects-in-retrograde-ciliary-protein-trafficking-and-hedgehog-signaling-in-the-mouse
#16
Chuanqing Wu, Jia Li, Andrew Peterson, Kaixiong Tao, Baolin Wang
The Wdr34 gene encodes an intermediate chain of cytoplasmic dynein 2, the motor for retrograde intraflagellar transport (IFT) in primary cilia. Although mutations in human WDR34 have recently been reported, the association of WDR34 function with Hedgehog (Hh) signaling has not been established, and actual cilia defects in the WDR34 mutant cells have also not been completely characterized. In the present study, we show that Wdr34 mutant mice die in midgestation and exhibit open brain and polydactyly phenotypes...
July 1, 2017: Human Molecular Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28371265/oral-facial-digital-syndrome-type-1-in-males-congenital-heart-defects-are-included-in-its-phenotypic-spectrum
#17
Arjan Bouman, Mariëlle Alders, Roelof Jan Oostra, Elisabeth van Leeuwen, Nikki Thuijs, Anne-Marie van der Kevie-Kersemaekers, Merel van Maarle
Oral-facial-digital syndrome type 1 (OFD1; OMIM# 311200) is an X-linked dominant ciliopathy caused by mutations in the OFD1 gene. This condition is characterized by facial anomalies and abnormalities of oral tissues, digits, brain, and kidneys. Almost all affected patients are female, as OFD1 is presumed to be lethal in males, mostly in the first or second trimester of pregnancy. Live born males with OFD1 are a rare occurrence, with only five reported patients to date. In four patients the presence of a congenital heart defect (CHD) was observed...
May 2017: American Journal of Medical Genetics. Part A
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28291836/unique-spatiotemporal-requirements-for-intraflagellar-transport-genes-during-forebrain-development
#18
John Snedeker, Elizabeth N Schock, Jamie N Struve, Ching-Fang Chang, Megan Cionni, Pamela V Tran, Samantha A Brugmann, Rolf W Stottmann
Primary cilia are organelles extended from virtually all cells and are required for the proper regulation of a number of canonical developmental pathways. The role in cortical development of proteins important for ciliary form and function is a relatively understudied area. Here we have taken a genetic approach to define the role in forebrain development of three intraflagellar transport proteins known to be important for primary cilia function. We have genetically ablated Kif3a, Ift88, and Ttc21b in a series of specific spatiotemporal domains...
2017: PloS One
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28125008/primary-cilia-as-a-possible-link-between-left-right-asymmetry-and-neurodevelopmental-diseases
#19
REVIEW
Andrey Trulioff, Alexander Ermakov, Yegor Malashichev
Cilia have multiple functions in the development of the entire organism, and participate in the development and functioning of the central nervous system. In the last decade, studies have shown that they are implicated in the development of the visceral left-right asymmetry in different vertebrates. At the same time, some neuropsychiatric disorders, such as schizophrenia, autism, bipolar disorder, and dyslexia, are known to be associated with lateralization failure. In this review, we consider possible links in the mechanisms of determination of visceral asymmetry and brain lateralization, through cilia...
January 25, 2017: Genes
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28087224/5-ht6-receptor-blockade-regulates-primary-cilia-morphology-in-striatal-neurons
#20
Matthew Brodsky, Adam J Lesiak, Alex Croicu, Nathalie Cohenca, Jane M Sullivan, John F Neumaier
The 5-HT6 receptor has been implicated in a variety of cognitive processes including habitual behaviors, learning, and memory. It is found almost exclusively in the brain, is expressed abundantly in striatum, and localizes to neuronal primary cilia. Primary cilia are antenna-like, sensory organelles found on most neurons that receive both chemical and mechanical signals from other cells and the surrounding environment; however, the effect of 5-HT6 receptor function on cellular morphology has not been examined...
April 1, 2017: Brain Research
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