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Vomeronasal 1 receptor 105

vomeronasal receptor, VN1
putative pheromone receptor; may play a role in olfactory sensory perception [RGD, Feb 2006] (from NCBI)
Top mentioned proteins: CAN, DiI, ACID, HAD, V1a
Papers on vomeronasal receptor
Neural map formation and sensory coding in the vomeronasal system.
Cloutier et al., Montréal, Canada. In Cell Mol Life Sci, Dec 2015
Here, vomeronasal receptor activation by a stimulus is organized into maps of glomerular activation that represent phenotypic qualities of the stimuli detected.
Analysis of the vomeronasal receptor repertoire, expression and allelic diversity in swine.
Park et al., Seoul, South Korea. In Genomics, Nov 2015
UNASSIGNED: Here we report a comprehensive analysis of the vomeronasal receptor repertoire in pigs.
Recognition of bacterial signal peptides by mammalian formyl peptide receptors: a new mechanism for sensing pathogens.
Zufall et al., Homburg, Germany. In J Biol Chem, Apr 2015
The vomeronasal receptor mFpr-rs1 and its sequence orthologue hFPR3 also react to signal peptides but are much more narrowly tuned in signal peptide recognition.
Trpc2-expressing sensory neurons in the mouse main olfactory epithelium of type B express the soluble guanylate cyclase Gucy1b2.
Mombaerts et al., Frankfurt am Main, Germany. In Mol Cell Neurosci, Mar 2015
The canonical chemosensory neurons in the vomeronasal epithelium, the vomeronasal sensory neurons (VSNs), express two unrelated vomeronasal receptor (VR) gene repertoires, and involve Trpc2 for chemosensory signal transduction.
Immunohistochemical studies for the neuronal elements in the vomeronasal organ of the one-humped camel.
Nakamuta et al., Gifu, Japan. In J Vet Med Sci, Feb 2015
Collectively, these data suggest that the camel VNO bears, in addition to the mature vomeronasal receptor cells, trigeminally-innervated solitary chemosensory cells which are expected to play a substantial role in the control of stimulus access to the VNO.
Comparative analysis of the domestic cat genome reveals genetic signatures underlying feline biology and domestication.
Warren et al., Davis, United States. In Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 2015
We observed an evolutionary tradeoff between functional olfactory and vomeronasal receptor gene repertoires in the cat and dog genomes, with an expansion of the feline chemosensory system for detecting pheromones at the expense of odorant detection.
The olfactory transcriptomes of mice.
Logan et al., Cambridge, United Kingdom. In Plos Genet, 2014
The olfactory (OR) and vomeronasal receptor (VR) repertoires are collectively encoded by 1700 genes and pseudogenes in the mouse genome.
Structure and function of a peptide pheromone family that stimulate the vomeronasal sensory system in mice.
Touhara et al., Tokyo, Japan. In Biochem Soc Trans, 2014
Functional analysis in combination with docking simulation indicates that ESP1 is recognized by a specific G-protein-coupled vomeronasal receptor, V2Rp5, via charge-charge interactions in the large extracellular region of the receptor.
Trpc2-expressing sensory neurons in the main olfactory epithelium of the mouse.
Mombaerts et al., Frankfurt am Main, Germany. In Cell Rep, 2014
Their sensory neurons express odorant receptor genes and vomeronasal receptor genes, respectively, and differ fundamentally in their signal transduction pathways.
The molecular evolutionary dynamics of the vomeronasal receptor (class 1) genes in primates: a gene family on the verge of a functional breakdown.
Larsen et al., Durham, United States. In Front Neuroanat, 2013
A survey of intact vs. pseudogene copies among primate vomeronasal receptor Class one genes (V1Rs) appears to substantiate this hypothesis.
Vomeronasal organ and human pheromones.
Trotier, Jouy-le-Moutier, France. In Eur Ann Otorhinolaryngol Head Neck Dis, 2011
The genes which code for vomeronasal receptor proteins and the specific ionic channels involved in the transduction process are mutated and nonfunctional in humans.
The male mouse pheromone ESP1 enhances female sexual receptive behaviour through a specific vomeronasal receptor.
Touhara et al., Tokyo, Japan. In Nature, 2010
ESP1 is recognized by a specific vomeronasal receptor, V2Rp5, and the ligand-receptor interaction results in sex-specific signal transmission to the amygdaloid and hypothalamic nuclei via the accessory olfactory bulb.
Mammalian social odours: attraction and individual recognition.
Kendrick et al., Bristol, United Kingdom. In Philos Trans R Soc Lond B Biol Sci, 2007
In addition, the vomeronasal system can respond highly selectively to non-volatile peptide ligands associated with the MHC, acting at the V2r class of vomeronasal receptor.
Co-regulation of a large and rapidly evolving repertoire of odorant receptor genes.
Lane et al., Middletown, United States. In Bmc Neurosci, 2006
In this review, we describe evolutionary processes that have shaped olfactory and vomeronasal receptor gene families in vertebrate genomes.
Deficient pheromone responses in mice lacking a cluster of vomeronasal receptor genes.
Mombaerts et al., New York City, United States. In Nature, 2002
The mammalian vomeronasal organ (VNO), a part of the olfactory system, detects pheromones--chemical signals that modulate social and reproductive behaviours.
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