Overview

gene superfamily


'gene superfamily' can also refer to...

gene superfamily

gene superfamily

Evolution of Genes and Repeats in the Nimrod Superfamily

Different Protein Tyrosine Phosphatase Superfamilies Resulting from Different Gene Reading Frames

Prevertebrate Local Gene Duplication Facilitated Expansion of the Neuropeptide GPCR Superfamily

Derepression of pathological cardiac genes by members of the CaM kinase superfamily

Identification of putative zinc hydrolase genes of the metallo-β-lactamase superfamily from Campylobacter jejuni

Identification and Characterization of a Phospholipase D–Superfamily Gene in Rickettsiae

Signatures of recent positive selection at the ATP-binding cassette drug transporter superfamily gene loci

Insights Into the Evolution of Chemoreceptor Genes Superfamily in Tyrophagus putrescentiae (Acari: Acaridae)

SUPERFAMILY 1.75 including a domain-centric gene ontology method

Gene Expansion and Retention Leads to a Diverse Tyrosine Kinase Superfamily in Amphioxus

Concerted and Nonconcerted Evolution of the Hsp70 Gene Superfamily in Two Sibling Species of Nematodes

Molecular cloning of ten distinct hypervariable regions from the cellulose synthase gene superfamily in aspen trees

Increased gene expression of tumor necrosis factor superfamily ligands in peripheral blood mononuclear cells during chronic heart failure

Phylogeny of the bacterial superfamily of Crp-Fnr transcription regulators: exploiting the metabolic spectrum by controlling alternative gene programs

Cloning, sequence analysis and expression of the gene encoding a novel wide-spectrum amidase belonging to the amidase signature superfamily from Achromobacter xylosoxidans

The yicM (nepI) gene of Escherichia coli encodes a major facilitator superfamily protein involved in efflux of purine ribonucleosides

From electron microscopy to molecular cell biology, molecular genetics and structural biology: intracellular transport and kinesin superfamily proteins, KIFs: genes, structure, dynamics and functions

 

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A collection of genes that are all products of gene duplication and have diverged from one another to a considerable degree. The repeated copies of an ancestral gene can follow three evolutionary pathways: (1) they can be inactivated by mutation, (2) they can acquire new functions, or (3) they can retain their original function. The globin superfamily of genes provides examples of genes that (1) mutated to pseudogenes (q.v.), (2) acquired new functions (the gene for myoglobin [q.v.] versus the alpha chain gene of hemoglobin), and (3) retained their original functions (the Gγ and Aγ genes). See hemoglobin genes.

Subjects: Genetics and Genomics.


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