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Genetische Erkrankungen der Neurohypophyse

Genetische Erkrankungen der Neurohypophyse sind im Lobus posterior lokalisiert und umfassen insbesondere Störungen der ADH und Oxytocin-Sekretion.

Gliederung

Genetische Erkrankungen der Hypophyse
Genetische Erkrankungen der Adenohypophyse
Genetische Erkrankungen der Neurohypophyse

Referenzen:

1.

Alves SE et al. (1998) Differential colocalization of estrogen receptor beta (ERbeta) with oxytocin and vasopressin in the paraventricular and supraoptic nuclei of the female rat brain: an immunocytochemical study.

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2.

None (2003) Dominant-negative diabetes insipidus and other endocrinopathies.

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3.

Russell TA et al. (2003) A murine model of autosomal dominant neurohypophyseal diabetes insipidus reveals progressive loss of vasopressin-producing neurons.

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4.

Christensen JH et al. (2004) Six novel mutations in the arginine vasopressin gene in 15 kindreds with autosomal dominant familial neurohypophyseal diabetes insipidus give further insight into the pathogenesis.

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5.

Wahlstrom JT et al. (2004) A novel mutation in the preprovasopressin gene identified in a kindred with autosomal dominant neurohypophyseal diabetes insipidus.

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6.

Rao VV et al. (1992) The human gene for oxytocin-neurophysin I (OXT) is physically mapped to chromosome 20p13 by in situ hybridization.

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7.

Summar ML et al. (1990) Linkage relationships of human arginine vasopressin-neurophysin-II and oxytocin-neurophysin-I to prodynorphin and other loci on chromosome 20.

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8.

Sausville E et al. (1985) The human vasopressin gene is linked to the oxytocin gene and is selectively expressed in a cultured lung cancer cell line.

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9.

Brownstein MJ et al. (1980) Synthesis, transport, and release of posterior pituitary hormones.

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10.

Marini JC et al. (1993) The pituitary hormones arginine vasopressin-neurophysin II and oxytocin-neurophysin I show close linkage with interleukin-1 on mouse chromosome 2.

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11.

None (1959) Familial diabetes insipidus.

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12.

Ferguson JN et al. (2000) Social amnesia in mice lacking the oxytocin gene.

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13.

Kosfeld M et al. (2005) Oxytocin increases trust in humans.

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14.

Kavaliers M et al. (2006) Inadvertent social information and the avoidance of parasitized male mice: a role for oxytocin.

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15.

Tyzio R et al. (2006) Maternal oxytocin triggers a transient inhibitory switch in GABA signaling in the fetal brain during delivery.

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16.

Jin D et al. (2007) CD38 is critical for social behaviour by regulating oxytocin secretion.

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17.

None (2007) Comment on "Maternal oxytocin triggers a transient inhibitory switch in GABA signaling in the fetal brain during delivery".

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18.

De Dreu CK et al. (2010) The neuropeptide oxytocin regulates parochial altruism in intergroup conflict among humans.

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19.

Viviani D et al. (2011) Oxytocin selectively gates fear responses through distinct outputs from the central amygdala.

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20.

Majzoub JA et al. (1984) Vasopressin gene is expressed at low levels in the hypothalamus of the Brattleboro rat.

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21.

Laing RB et al. (1991) Facial dysmorphism: a marker of autosomal dominant cranial diabetes insipidus.

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22.

Repaske DR et al. (1990) Molecular analysis of autosomal dominant neurohypophyseal diabetes insipidus.

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23.

Pedersen EB et al. (1985) Familial cranial diabetes insipidus: a report of five families. Genetic, diagnostic and therapeutic aspects.

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24.

Sokol HW et al. (1965) Morphology of the neurosecretory system in rats homozygous and heterozygous for hypothalamic diabetes insipidus (Brattleboro strain).

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25.

Valtin H et al. (1965) Neurohypophysial principles in rats homozygous and heterozygous for hypothalamic diabetes insipidus (Brattleboro strain).

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26.

None (1967) Hereditary hypothalamic diabetes insipidus in rats (Brattleboro strain). A useful experimental model.

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27.

Nagai I et al. (1984) Two cases of hereditary diabetes insipidus, with an autopsy finding in one.

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28.

Toth EL et al. (1984) Hereditary central diabetes insipidus: plasma levels of antidiuretic hormone in a family with a possible osmoreceptor defect.

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29.

Schmale H et al. (1984) The mutant vasopressin gene from diabetes insipidus (Brattleboro) rats is transcribed but the message is not efficiently translated.

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30.

Jirikowski GF et al. (1992) Reversal of diabetes insipidus in Brattleboro rats: intrahypothalamic injection of vasopressin mRNA.

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31.

Blackett PR et al. () Familial central diabetes insipidus: vasopressin and nicotine stimulated neurophysin deficiency with subnormal oxytocin and estrogen stimulated neurophysin.

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32.

Pivonello R et al. (1998) Impairment of bone status in patients with central diabetes insipidus.

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33.

Willcutts MD et al. (1999) Autosomal recessive familial neurohypophyseal diabetes insipidus with continued secretion of mutant weakly active vasopressin.

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34.

Leger J et al. (1999) Thickened pituitary stalk on magnetic resonance imaging in children with central diabetes insipidus.

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35.

Pivonello R et al. (1999) Effect of a short-term treatment with alendronate on bone density and bone markers in patients with central diabetes insipidus.

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36.

Pivonello R et al. (2003) Central diabetes insipidus and autoimmunity: relationship between the occurrence of antibodies to arginine vasopressin-secreting cells and clinical, immunological, and radiological features in a large cohort of patients with central diabetes insipidus of known and unknown etiology.

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37.

PENDER CB et al. (1953) Dominant inheritance of diabetes insipidus; a family study.

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38.

BRAVERMAN LE et al. (1965) HEREDITARY IDIOPATHIC DIABETES INSIPIDUS. A CASE REPORT WITH AUTOPSY FINDINGS.

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Update: 14. August 2020
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