Identification of miR-145 targets through an integrated omics analysis.
Baltimore, United States. In Mol Biosyst, 2015
In our transcriptomic analysis, overexpression of miR-145 was found to suppress the expression of genes that are implicated in development of cancer such as ITGA11 and MAGEA4 in addition to previously described targets such as FSCN1, YES1 and PODXL.
Germ cell transport across the seminiferous epithelium during spermatogenesis.
Hong Kong, Hong Kong. In Physiology (bethesda), 2014
Signaling molecules, such as focal adhesion kinase, c-Yes, c-Src, and intercellular adhesion molecules 1 and 2, are involved in these events by regulating actin-based cytoskeleton via their action on actin-regulating proteins, endocytic vesicle-mediated protein trafficking, and adhesion protein complexes.
The blood-testis barrier and its implications for male contraception.
New York City, United States. In Pharmacol Rev, 2012
Studies have demonstrated that some unlikely partners, namely adhesion protein complexes (e.g., occludin-ZO-1, N-cadherin-β-catenin, claudin-5-ZO-1), steroids (e.g., testosterone, estradiol-17β), nonreceptor protein kinases (e.g., focal adhesion kinase, c-Src, c-Yes), polarity proteins (e.g., PAR6, Cdc42, 14-3-3), endocytic vesicle proteins (e.g., clathrin, caveolin, dynamin 2), and actin regulatory proteins (e.g., Eps8, Arp2/3 complex), are working together, apparently under the overall influence of cytokines (e.g., transforming growth factor-β3, tumor necrosis factor-α, interleukin-1α).
c-Yes response to growth factor activation.
Morgantown, United States. In Growth Factors, 2005
The most studied kinase of this nine member family, c-Src, shares a similar structure, as well as a similar expression pattern to that of another Src family protein, c-Yes.
Specificity in signaling by c-Yes.
Morgantown, United States. In Front Biosci, 2003
This review summarizes the potential functions of c-Yes and its ability to modulate signals that are distinct from c-Src.