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GoPubMed Proteins lists recent and important papers and reviews for proteins. Page last changed on 30 Mar 2015.

Teratocarcinoma-derived growth factor 1

Cripto, Cripto-1, TDGF1, C-R
This gene encodes an epidermal growth factor-related protein that contains a cripto, FRL-1, and cryptic domain. The encoded protein is an extracellular, membrane-bound signaling protein that plays an essential role in embryonic development and tumor growth. Mutations in this gene are associated with forebrain defects. Pseudogenes of this gene are found on chromosomes 2, 3, 6, 8, 19 and X. Alternate splicing results in multiple transcript variants. [provided by RefSeq, Mar 2010] (from NCBI)
Top mentioned proteins: NODAL, Epidermal Growth Factor, CAN, SFRP1, TGF-beta
Papers on Cripto
Expression of Cripto-1 gene protein and Activin-A in human lung adenocarcinoma tissue.
Li et al., Zhengzhou, China. In Pak J Pharm Sci, 31 Mar 2015
To research the expression in human lung adenocarcinoma tissue of Cripto-1 (teratocarcinoma derived growth factor-1) gene protein and Activin-A gene protein, and explore the relationship and clinical significance between the two gene protein and clinical pathological characteristic of lung adenocarcinoma.
GRP78 Protein Expression as Prognostic Values in Neoadjuvant Chemoradiotherapy and Laparoscopic Surgery for Locally Advanced Rectal Cancer.
Shim et al., Suwŏn, South Korea. In Cancer Res Treat, 02 Mar 2015
Purpose: We investigated the relationships between biomarkers related to endoplasmic reticulum stress proteins (glucose-regulated protein of molecular mass 78 [GRP78] and Cripto-1), pathologic response, and prognosis in locally advanced rectal cancer.
Genetic variants modulating CRIPTO serum levels identified by genome-wide association study in Cilento isolates.
Ciullo et al., Napoli, Italy. In Plos Genet, Jan 2015
Cripto, the founding member of the EGF-CFC genes, plays an essential role in embryo development and is involved in cancer progression.
Autoregulation and heterogeneity in expression of human Cripto-1.
Bose et al., Guwāhāti, India. In Plos One, Dec 2014
Cripto-1 (CR-1) is involved in various processes in embryonic development and cancer.
Two independent epigenetic biomarkers predict survival in neuroblastoma.
Castel et al., Valencia, Spain. In Clin Epigenetics, Dec 2014
Notably, the degree of methylation of retinoblastoma 1 (RB1) and teratocarcinoma-derived growth factor 1 (TDGF1) predicts event-free and overall survival independently of the established risk factors.
Fgf9 inhibition of meiotic differentiation in spermatogonia is mediated by Erk-dependent activation of Nodal-Smad2/3 signaling and is antagonized by Kit Ligand.
Rossi et al., Roma, Italy. In Cell Death Dis, Dec 2014
Sustained Erk1/2 activity promoted by Fgf9 is required for induction of the autocrine Cripto-Nodal-Smad2/3 signaling loop in these cells.
Molecular and functional evolution of human DHRS2 and DHRS4 duplicated genes.
Tofanelli et al., Pisa, Italy. In Gene, 2013
R. norvegicus DHRS2 and DHRS4 genes are syntenic outparalogs that originated from a duplication of the DHRS4 gene that took place before the formation of the mammalian clade. R. norvegicus genes are orthologs of human DHRS2 and DHRS4 genes respectively.
Nodal/Cripto signaling in fetal male germ cell development: implications for testicular germ cell tumors.
Koopman et al., Brisbane, Australia. In Int J Dev Biol, 2012
Recently the Nodal/Cripto signaling pathway, known to control pluripotency and differentiation in embryonic stem (ES) cells, was implicated in regulating normal male fetal germ cell pluripotency.
Hematopoietic stem cells are regulated by Cripto, as an intermediary of HIF-1α in the hypoxic bone marrow niche.
Karlsson et al., Lund, Sweden. In Ann N Y Acad Sci, 2012
Cripto has been known as an embryonic stem (ES)- or tumor-related soluble/cell membrane protein.
Cripto/GRP78 modulation of the TGF-β pathway in development and oncogenesis.
Vale et al., Los Angeles, United States. In Febs Lett, 2012
Cripto/GRP78 modulates the TGF-beta pathway in development and oncogenesis [review]
Role of Cripto-1 during epithelial-to-mesenchymal transition in development and cancer.
Bianco et al., Frederick, United States. In Am J Pathol, 2012
Cripto-1 may play a role during developmental EMT, and it may also be involved in the reprogramming of differentiated tumor cells into cancer stem cells through the induction of an EMT program.
An evolving web of signaling networks regulated by Cripto-1.
Bianco et al., Bethesda, United States. In Growth Factors, 2012
Over the past few decades, our understanding of the embryonic gene Cripto-1 has considerably advanced through biochemical, cell biology, and animal studies.
Cripto regulates hematopoietic stem cells as a hypoxic-niche-related factor through cell surface receptor GRP78.
Karlsson et al., Lund, Sweden. In Cell Stem Cell, 2011
These data suggest that Cripto/GRP78 signaling is an important pathway that regulates hematopoietic stem cell quiescence.
Expression and functional role of CRIPTO-1 in cutaneous melanoma.
Normanno et al., Napoli, Italy. In Br J Cancer, 2011
High CRIPTO-1 is associated with cutaneous melanoma.
Characterization of human embryonic stem cell lines by the International Stem Cell Initiative.
Zhang et al., United Kingdom. In Nat Biotechnol, 2007
They expressed the glycolipid antigens SSEA3 and SSEA4, the keratan sulfate antigens TRA-1-60, TRA-1-81, GCTM2 and GCT343, and the protein antigens CD9, Thy1 (also known as CD90), tissue-nonspecific alkaline phosphatase and class 1 HLA, as well as the strongly developmentally regulated genes NANOG, POU5F1 (formerly known as OCT4), TDGF1, DNMT3B, GABRB3 and GDF3.
Extraembryonic proteases regulate Nodal signalling during gastrulation.
Constam et al., China. In Nat Cell Biol, 2002
This process is triggered by Nodal, a protein related to transforming growth factor-beta (TFG-beta) that is expressed in the epiblast and visceral endoderm, and its co-receptor Cripto, which is induced downstream of Nodal.
Cripto is required for correct orientation of the anterior-posterior axis in the mouse embryo.
Shen et al., United States. In Nature, 1998
Here we show that correct localization of both head- and trunk-organizing centres requires Cripto, a putative signalling molecule that is a member of the EGF-CFC gene family.
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