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receptor disorders


'receptor disorders' can also refer to...

receptor disorders

5-HT3 receptor antagonists and their potential in psychiatric disorders

Interaction between haemochromatosis and transferrin receptor genes in different neoplastic disorders

PT652. Neuropeptide receptor genes polymorphism and sleep disorders

Dual orexin receptor antagonists – promising agents in the treatment of sleep disorders

Dopamine receptor D3 gene and response to lithium prophylaxis in mood disorders

Lymphocyte G-protein receptor kinase (GRK)3 mRNA levels in bipolar disorder

Antibodies to surface dopamine-2 receptor in autoimmune movement and psychiatric disorders

SY17-3CHARACTERIZATION OF ETHANOL SENSITIVE GLYCINE RECEPTORS AND DEVELOPMENT OF ABUSE DISORDERS THERAPY

Endplate Acetylcholine Receptor, a Target for Myasthenic Disorders: Structural and Mechanistic Essentials

β 2 Nicotinic acetylcholine receptor availability in post-traumatic stress disorder

Changes in Muscarinic M2 Receptor Levels in the Cortex of Subjects with Bipolar Disorder and Major Depressive Disorder and in Rats after Treatment with Mood Stabilisers and Antidepressants

Epileptic and developmental disorders of the speech cortex: ligand/receptor interaction of wild-type and mutant SRPX2 with the plasminogen activator receptor uPAR

NEUROLOGICAL AND NEUROPSYCHIATRIC DISORDERS: OTHERA-08Cognitive Sequelae of Anti-N-Methyl-D-Aspartate Receptor Encephalitis

Lectin-like, oxidized low-density lipoprotein receptor-1 (LOX-1): A critical player in the development of atherosclerosis and related disorders

The functional coding variant Asn107Ile of the neuropeptide S receptor gene (NPSR1) influences age at onset of obsessive–compulsive disorder

Interaction of the neuropeptide S receptor gene Asn107Ile variant and environment: contribution to affective and anxiety disorders, and suicidal behaviour

Lamotrigine blocks NMDA receptor-initiated arachidonic acid signalling in rat brain: implications for its efficacy in bipolar disorder

Cortisol plasma levels in social anxiety disorder patients correlate with serotonin-1A receptor binding in limbic brain regions

 

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A significant number of disorders arise because of mutation in receptors, in some cases blocking the normal signalling pathway simply because the receptor is absent or does not bind ligand, in other cases because the receptor is unregulated and constitutively active (e.g. stem cell myeloproliferative disorder). There are many types of receptors, ranging from the G-protein-coupled cell surface receptors, integrins, nuclear receptors, peroxisome proliferator-activated receptors PPAR, and receptors for neurotransmitters, hormones, signal sequences, and so on; mutations in any of these can cause problems. Receptors for light and sound, and defects in these systems, are covered under visual disorders and auditory disorders. Disorders in which a receptor dysfunction is implicated include acromegaly, Maroteaux-type acromesomelic dysplasia, Alagille's syndrome-2, Angelman's syndrome, Apert's syndrome, arrhythmogenic right ventricular dysplasia/cardiomyopathy-2, Bernard–Soulier syndrome, brachydactyly-A2, metaphyseal chondrodysplasia, Elejalde's syndrome, epidermolysis bullosa, familial hypercholesterolaemia, hereditary haemorrhagic telangiectasia, familial primary localized cutaneous amyloidosis, familial startle disease, fibrodysplasia ossificans progressiva, Glanzmann's thrombasthenia, haemochromatosis-3 and -4, hereditary lymphedema-1A, hereditary sensory and autonomic neuropathy-4, Hirschsprung's disease, various hormone disorders, hyperthyroidism and myasthenia gravis (in which there are antibodies to the receptor), autosomal recessive hypohidrosis, neonatal leukodystrophy, periodic fever, autosomal dominant pseudo- hypoaldosteronism, renal tubular dysgenesis, Schwartz–Jampel syndrome 2, some forms of stationary night blindness, congenital stiff person syndrome, and thrombocythaemia.

Subjects: Medicine and Health.


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