Overview

SNRPN


'SNRPN' can also refer to...

SNRPN

Characterization of cis- and trans-acting elements in the imprinted human SNURF-SNRPN locus

Evidence for translational regulation of the imprinted Snurf–Snrpn locus in mice

Human in vitro oocyte maturation is not associated with increased imprinting error rates at LIT1, SNRPN, PEG3 and GTL2

Regulation of the large (∼1000 kb) imprinted murine Ube3a antisense transcript by alternative exons upstream of Snurf/Snrpn

Influence of in vitro manipulation on the stability of methylation patterns in the Snurf/Snrpn‐imprinting region in mouse embryonic stem cells

Use of terminal transferase-dependent antisense RNA amplification to determine the transcription start site of the Snrpn gene in individual neurons

Methylation imprints of the imprint control region of the SNRPN-gene in human gametes and preimplantation embryos

Breakage in the SNRPN Locus in a Balanced 46,XY,t(15, 19) Prader-Willi Syndrome Patient

In vivo Nuclease Hypersensitivity Studies Reveal Multiple Sites of Parental Origin-Dependent Differential Chromatin Conformation in the 150 Kb SNRPN Transcription Unit

The IC-SNURF–SNRPN transcript serves as a host for multiple small nucleolar RNA species and as an antisense RNA for UBE3A

A translocation breakpoint cluster disrupts the newly defined 3′ end of the SNURF-SNRPN transcription unit on chromosome 15

The Chromosome 15 Imprinting Centre (IC) Region Has Undergone Multiple Duplication Events and Contains an Upstream Exon of SNRPN That Is Deleted in All Angelman Syndrome Patients With an IC Microdeletion

Paternal Deletion from Snrpn to Ube3a in the Mouse Causes Hypotonia, Growth Retardation and Partial Lethality and Provides Evidence for a Gene Contributing to Prader-Willi Syndrome

 

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An imprinted gene that encodes two polypeptides (i.e. is bicistronic), the SmN splicing factor, (small nuclear ribonucleoprotein polypeptide N) which is involved in RNA processing, and the SNRPN upstream reading frame (SNURF) polypeptide. Deletion of the paternal copy leads to Prader–Willi syndrome, that of the maternal copy to Angelman's syndrome.

Subjects: Medicine and Health.


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