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Search results 1 to 84 out of 84 for Taar9

0.022s
Type Details Score
Gene
Type: gene
Organism: Homo sapiens
Gene
Type: gene
Organism: Rattus norvegicus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus caroli
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus musculus
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus pahari
Protein Coding Gene
Type: protein_coding_gene
Organism: Mus spretus
GXD Expression      
Probe: MGI:3807793
Assay Type: RT-PCR
Annotation Date: 2008-09-26
Strength: Present
Sex: Not Specified
Emaps: EMAPS:1760628
Stage: TS28
Assay Id: MGI:3807900
Age: postnatal
Detected: true
Specimen Num: 2
GXD Expression      
Probe: MGI:3807793
Assay Type: RT-PCR
Annotation Date: 2008-09-26
Strength: Absent
Sex: Not Specified
Emaps: EMAPS:3576528
Stage: TS28
Assay Id: MGI:3807900
Age: postnatal
Detected: false
Specimen Num: 1
Publication
First Author: Liberles SD
Year: 2006
Journal: Nature
Title: A second class of chemosensory receptors in the olfactory epithelium.
Volume: 442
Issue: 7103
Pages: 645-50
Publication
First Author: Lindemann L
Year: 2005
Journal: Genomics
Title: Trace amine-associated receptors form structurally and functionally distinct subfamilies of novel G protein-coupled receptors.
Volume: 85
Issue: 3
Pages: 372-85
Publication
First Author: Borowsky B
Year: 2001
Journal: Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A
Title: Trace amines: identification of a family of mammalian G protein-coupled receptors.
Volume: 98
Issue: 16
Pages: 8966-71
Publication
First Author: Dewan A
Year: 2013
Journal: Nature
Title: Non-redundant coding of aversive odours in the main olfactory pathway.
Volume: 497
Issue: 7450
Pages: 486-9
Publication
First Author: Pacifico R
Year: 2012
Journal: Cell Rep
Title: An olfactory subsystem that mediates high-sensitivity detection of volatile amines.
Volume: 2
Issue: 1
Pages: 76-88
Publication
First Author: Vassilatis DK
Year: 2003
Journal: Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A
Title: The G protein-coupled receptor repertoires of human and mouse.
Volume: 100
Issue: 8
Pages: 4903-8
Publication
First Author: Fleischer J
Year: 2007
Journal: Chem Senses
Title: Expression of trace amine-associated receptors in the Grueneberg ganglion.
Volume: 32
Issue: 6
Pages: 623-31
Publication        
First Author: Mouse Genome Database and National Center for Biotechnology Information Editorial Staff Collaboration
Year: 2001
Title: LocusLink Collaboration
Publication      
First Author: Mouse Genome Informatics Scientific Curators
Year: 2003
Journal: Database Download
Title: Integrating Computational Gene Models into the Mouse Genome Informatics (MGI) Database
Publication      
First Author: Helmholtz Zentrum Muenchen GmbH
Year: 2010
Journal: MGI Direct Data Submission
Title: Alleles produced for the EUCOMM and EUCOMMTools projects by the Helmholtz Zentrum Muenchen GmbH (Hmgu)
Publication
First Author: Magdaleno S
Year: 2006
Journal: PLoS Biol
Title: BGEM: an in situ hybridization database of gene expression in the embryonic and adult mouse nervous system.
Volume: 4
Issue: 4
Pages: e86
Publication        
First Author: Mouse Genome Informatics Scientific Curators
Year: 2003
Title: MGI Sequence Curation Reference
Publication        
First Author: Mouse Genome Informatics Scientific Curators
Year: 2001
Title: Gene Ontology Annotation by the MGI Curatorial Staff
Publication
First Author: Gaudet P
Year: 2011
Journal: Brief Bioinform
Title: Phylogenetic-based propagation of functional annotations within the Gene Ontology consortium.
Volume: 12
Issue: 5
Pages: 449-62
Publication        
First Author: Mouse Genome Informatics Scientific Curators
Year: 2000
Title: Gene Ontology Annotation by electronic association of SwissProt Keywords with GO terms
Publication
First Author: Diez-Roux G
Year: 2011
Journal: PLoS Biol
Title: A high-resolution anatomical atlas of the transcriptome in the mouse embryo.
Volume: 9
Issue: 1
Pages: e1000582
Publication      
First Author: Mouse Genome Informatics
Year: 2010
Journal: Database Release
Title: Protein Ontology Association Load.
Publication      
First Author: Mouse Genome Database and National Center for Biotechnology Information
Year: 2000
Journal: Database Release
Title: Entrez Gene Load
Publication      
First Author: Mouse Genome Informatics Group
Year: 2003
Journal: Database Procedure
Title: Automatic Encodes (AutoE) Reference
Publication      
First Author: Allen Institute for Brain Science
Year: 2004
Journal: Allen Institute
Title: Allen Brain Atlas: mouse riboprobes
Publication        
First Author: Mouse Genome Informatics Scientific Curators
Year: 2005
Title: Obtaining and loading genome assembly coordinates from NCBI annotations
Publication      
First Author: Mouse Genome Informatics (MGI) and The National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI)
Year: 2010
Journal: Database Download
Title: Consensus CDS project
Publication        
First Author: Mouse Genome Informatics Scientific Curators
Year: 2005
Title: Obtaining and Loading Genome Assembly Coordinates from Ensembl Annotations
Publication      
First Author: Mouse Genome Informatics Scientific Curators
Year: 2009
Journal: Database Download
Title: Mouse Microarray Data Integration in Mouse Genome Informatics, the Affymetrix GeneChip Mouse Gene 1.0 ST Array Platform
Publication      
First Author: Bairoch A
Year: 1999
Journal: Database Release
Title: SWISS-PROT Annotated protein sequence database
Publication
First Author: Zucchi R
Year: 2006
Journal: Br J Pharmacol
Title: Trace amine-associated receptors and their ligands.
Volume: 149
Issue: 8
Pages: 967-78
Publication
First Author: Maguire JJ
Year: 2009
Journal: Pharmacol Rev
Title: International Union of Pharmacology. LXXII. Recommendations for trace amine receptor nomenclature.
Volume: 61
Issue: 1
Pages: 1-8
Publication
First Author: Bunzow JR
Year: 2001
Journal: Mol Pharmacol
Title: Amphetamine, 3,4-methylenedioxymethamphetamine, lysergic acid diethylamide, and metabolites of the catecholamine neurotransmitters are agonists of a rat trace amine receptor.
Volume: 60
Issue: 6
Pages: 1181-8
Publication
First Author: Lindemann L
Year: 2005
Journal: Trends Pharmacol Sci
Title: A renaissance in trace amines inspired by a novel GPCR family.
Volume: 26
Issue: 5
Pages: 274-81
Publication
First Author: Hart ME
Year: 2006
Journal: J Med Chem
Title: Trace amine-associated receptor agonists: synthesis and evaluation of thyronamines and related analogues.
Volume: 49
Issue: 3
Pages: 1101-12
Publication
First Author: Hussain A
Year: 2009
Journal: Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A
Title: Positive Darwinian selection and the birth of an olfactory receptor clade in teleosts.
Volume: 106
Issue: 11
Pages: 4313-8
Publication  
First Author: Gloriam DE
Year: 2005
Journal: Ann N Y Acad Sci
Title: High species variation within the repertoire of trace amine receptors.
Volume: 1040
Pages: 323-7
Publication
First Author: Vanti WB
Year: 2003
Journal: Genomics
Title: Discovery of a null mutation in a human trace amine receptor gene.
Volume: 82
Issue: 5
Pages: 531-6
Publication
First Author: Scanlan TS
Year: 2004
Journal: Nat Med
Title: 3-Iodothyronamine is an endogenous and rapid-acting derivative of thyroid hormone.
Volume: 10
Issue: 6
Pages: 638-42
Publication  
First Author: Liberles SD
Year: 2009
Journal: Ann N Y Acad Sci
Title: Trace amine-associated receptors are olfactory receptors in vertebrates.
Volume: 1170
Pages: 168-72
Publication
First Author: Panas MW
Year: 2012
Journal: J Neuroimmune Pharmacol
Title: Trace amine associated receptor 1 signaling in activated lymphocytes.
Volume: 7
Issue: 4
Pages: 866-76
Protein Domain
Type: Family
Description: Trace amines, such as tyramine, beta-phenylethylamine, tryptamine and octopamine are biogenic amines present in trace levels in mammalian nervous systems []. Although some "trace amines"have clearly defined roles as neurotransmitters in invertebrates, the extent to which they function as true neurotransmitters in vertebrates has remained speculative []. Recently, a novel family of G protein-coupled receptors that share sequence similarity with the classical amine receptors has been discovered []. These trace amine associated receptors (TAAR), also known as trace amine receptors (TAR or TA), are members of the rhodopsin-like G-protein coupled receptor (GPCR) family [, ]. Some members have been shown to act as receptors for tyramine and beta-phenylethylamine, supporting a role for trace amines as neurotransmitters in vertebrates []. However, not all members have a high affinity for trace amines, some for example are olfactory receptors, which is why they are classified as trace amine associated receptors [].Since trace amine associated receptors are putative endogenous receptors for trace amines, they are of interest the pharmaceutical industry, since they are metabolic derivatives of classical biogenic amines and the psychostimulants amphetamine and methamphetamine [, , ].Trace amine-associated receptors are found in a range of taxa, but not all the members are found in all taxa [, , , ]and act as different types of receptor. In mammals, for example, TAAR1 is probably a receptor for thyronamines, decarboxylated and deiodinated metabolites of the thyroid hormones []whilst in mouse TAAR2 to TAAR9 receptors are most probably olfactory receptors for volatile amines [, ].This entry represents the trace amine associated receptor family.
Protein Domain
Type: Family
Description: Trace amines, such as tyramine, beta-phenylethylamine, tryptamine and octopamine are biogenic amines present in trace levels in mammalian nervous systems []. Although some "trace amines"have clearly defined roles as neurotransmitters in invertebrates, the extent to which they function as true neurotransmitters in vertebrates has remained speculative []. Recently, a novel family of G protein-coupled receptors that share sequence similarity with the classical amine receptors has been discovered []. These trace amine associated receptors (TAAR), also known as trace amine receptors (TAR or TA), are members of the rhodopsin-like G-protein coupled receptor (GPCR) family [, ]. Some members have been shown to act as receptors for tyramine and beta-phenylethylamine, supporting a role for trace amines as neurotransmitters in vertebrates []. However, not all members have a high affinity for trace amines, some for example are olfactory receptors, which is why they are classified as trace amine associated receptors [].Since trace amine associated receptors are putative endogenous receptors for trace amines, they are of interest the pharmaceutical industry, since they are metabolic derivatives of classical biogenic amines and the psychostimulants amphetamine and methamphetamine [, , ].Trace amine-associated receptors are found in a range of taxa, but not all the members are found in all taxa [, , , ]and act as different types of receptor. In mammals, for example, TAAR1 is probably a receptor for thyronamines, decarboxylated and deiodinated metabolites of the thyroid hormones []whilst in mouse TAAR2 to TAAR9 receptors are most probably olfactory receptors for volatile amines [, ].This entry represents trace amine receptor 1 (TAAR1), it is potently activated by tyramine and beta-phenylethylamine, and displays low affinity for tryptamine, octopamine and dopamine []. TAAR1 is believed to be a key regulator of common and trace brain monoamines, and may also play some role in immune system function []. It is expressed at low to moderate levels in peripheral tissues such as the stomach, kidney and lung, and within the central nervous system is restricted predominantly to the amygdala [].
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 332  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 358  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 344  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 344  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 358  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 358  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 347  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 339  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 348  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 343  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 344  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 358  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 345  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 358  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 110  
Fragment?: true
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 291  
Fragment?: true
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 346  
Fragment?: true
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 358  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 343  
Fragment?: true
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 343  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 337  
Fragment?: false
Protein
Organism: Mus musculus
Length: 337  
Fragment?: false