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Vomeronasal 1 receptor 1

V1RL1, V1R-like, V3R-related, VN1R1
Pheromones are chemical signals that elicit specific behavioral responses and physiologic alterations in recipients of the same species. The protein encoded by this gene is similar to pheromone receptors and is primarily localized to the olfactory mucosa. An alternate splice variant of this gene is thought to exist, but its full length nature has not been determined. [provided by RefSeq, Jul 2008] (from NCBI)
Top mentioned proteins: DiI, SET, OUT, ACID, HAD
Papers on V1RL1
The smelling of Hedione results in sex-differentiated human brain activity.
Hatt et al., Bochum, Germany. In Neuroimage, Jun 2015
Humans possess five vomeronasal-type 1 receptor genes (VN1R1-VN1R5), which code for proteins that are functional in recombinant expression systems.
Properties, projections, and tuning of teleost olfactory receptor neurons.
Schmachtenberg et al., Valparaíso, Chile. In J Chem Ecol, 2013
Recently, progress was made in understanding crypt cell function with the discovery of a V1R-like odorant receptor expressed in this neuron, an analysis of crypt cell odorant tuning properties, and the dissection of crypt cell connectivity within the telecephalon.
Identification of olfactory receptor genes in Atlantic salmon Salmo salar.
Davidson et al., Canada. In J Fish Biol, 2012
The first public assembly of the S. salar genome was searched for genes encoding three of the superfamilies of fish olfactory receptors: V2R-like (olfc), V1R-like (ora) and main olfactory receptor (mor).
The sea lamprey Petromyzon marinus genome reveals the early origin of several chemosensory receptor families in the vertebrate lineage.
Li et al., East Lansing, United States. In Bmc Evol Biol, 2008
In the lamprey genome we identified a repertoire of 59 intact single-exon CR genes, including 27 OR, 28 TAAR, and four V1R-like genes.
Genomic organization and characterization of two vomeronasal 1 receptor-like genes (ora1 and ora2) in Atlantic salmon Salmo salar.
Davidson et al., Canada. In Mar Genomics, 2008
Fish do not possess a vomeronasal system; therefore, it has been proposed that their V1R-like genes be classified as olfactory receptors related to class A G protein-coupled receptors (ora).
A novel olfactory receptor gene family in teleost fish.
Korsching et al., Köln, Germany. In Genome Res, 2007
We identified four further V1R-like genes in every teleost species analyzed (Danio rerio, Gasterosteus aculeatus, Oryzias latipes, Tetraodon nigroviridis, Takifugu rubripes).
Association study of human VN1R1 pheromone receptor gene alleles and gender.
Patrinos et al., Lausanne, Switzerland. In Genet Test, 2006
The human VN1R1 gene are unlikely to be associated with gender and hence to contribute to distinct gender-specific behavior.
Genetic basis of olfactory communication in primates.
Mundy, Cambridge, United Kingdom. In Am J Primatol, 2006
Only five potentially functional vomeronasal receptor genes (V1RL s) have been found in humans, and only one of these (V1RL1) has been studied in other primates.
Positive selection during the diversification of class I vomeronasal receptor-like (V1RL) genes, putative pheromone receptor genes, in human and primate evolution.
Cook et al., Oxford, United Kingdom. In Mol Biol Evol, 2003
The evolution of the V1RL1 gene in non-human primates, and patterns of selection on V1RL genes, were investigated.
Identification of V1R-like putative pheromone receptor sequences in non-human primates. Characterization of V1R pseudogenes in marmoset, a primate species that possesses an intact vomeronasal organ.
Rouquier et al., Montpellier, France. In Chem Senses, 2002
We sought to isolate V1R-like genes in a New World monkey species, the marmoset Callithrix jacchus, that possesses an intact VNO and for which pheromone-induced behavior has been well documented.
Characterization of nonfunctional V1R-like pheromone receptor sequences in human.
Rouquier et al., Montpellier, France. In Genome Res, 2000
We sought to characterize V1R-like genes in the human genome.
A novel family of candidate pheromone receptors in mammals.
Dulac et al., Cambridge, United States. In Neuron, 2000
Multiple V3R-related human sequences have been identified, including one clone retaining the capacity to create a complete and functional transcript.
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