SHANK1 and autism spectrum disorders.
Shanghai, China. In Sci China Life Sci, Oct 2015
Recently, deletions and point mutations of the SHANK1 gene have been detected in ASD individuals, indicating the involvement of SHANK1 in ASD.
The JNK1/JNK3 interactome--contributions by the JNK3 unique N-terminus and JNK common docking site residues.
Melbourne, Australia. In Biochem Biophys Res Commun, 2014
ΔN JNK3α1), and interaction evaluation in the yeast two-hybrid system defined the interacting partners as either JNK1-specific interactors (ATF7, FUS, KCNE4, PIAS1, SHANK1, TKT), typical JBD-dependent interactors shared by JNK1α1 and JNK3α1 (AKAP6, BMPR2, EEF1A1, GFAP, GRIP2, GTF2F1, HDAC2, MAP1B, MYO9B, PTPN2, RABGAP1, RUSC2, SUMO1, SYPL1, TOPBP1, ZNF668), or JNK3-specific partners (ATXN1, NNAT, PTGDS) dependent on interaction with the JNK3 N-terminal extension.
Modeling autism by SHANK gene mutations in mice.
Durham, United States. In Neuron, 2013
Shank family proteins (Shank1, Shank2, and Shank3) are synaptic scaffolding proteins that organize an extensive protein complex at the postsynaptic density (PSD) of excitatory glutamatergic synapses.
Interaction of G-protein-coupled receptors with synaptic scaffolding proteins.
Hamburg, Germany. In Biochem Soc Trans, 2002
By yeast two-hybrid screening, we have identified the intracellular C-termini of CIRL1 and CIRL2 as interaction partners of the PDZ domain of the proline-rich synapse-associated protein (ProSAP)/somatostatin receptor-interacting protein (SSTRIP) family of postsynaptic proteins (SSTRIP, ProSAP1 and ProSAP2, also known as shank1-shank3 respectively).
Cellular biology of somatostatin receptors.
Paris, France. In Neuropeptides, 2001
Evidence that somatostatin receptors can form homo- and heterodimers and can physically interact with members of the SSTRIP/Shank/ProSAP1/CortBP1 family is also discussed.