Difference between revisions of "XB-FEAT-6050594"

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(dync2i1)
 
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=wdr60=  
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=''dync2i1''=  
This is the community wiki page for the gene ''wdr60'' please feel free to add any information that is relevant to this gene that is not already captured elsewhere in Xenbase
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This is the community wiki page for the gene ''dync2i1'' please feel free to add any information that is relevant to this gene that is not already captured elsewhere in Xenbase
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=nomenclature changes=
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06.30.2020
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Human symbol has changed for genepage ID: 6050594 From wdr60 to dync2i1
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=summary for human DYNC2I1 from NCBI=
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This gene encodes a member of the WD repeat protein family. WD repeats are minimally conserved regions of approximately 40 amino acids typically bracketed by gly-his and trp-asp (GH-WD) and may facilitate the formation of heterotrimeric or multiprotein complexes. Members of this family are involved in a variety of cellular processes including cell cycle progression, signal transduction, apoptosis, and gene regulation. The encoded protein contains four WD repeats and may play a role in the formation of cilia. Mutations in this gene have been associated with short-rib polydactyly and Jeune syndromes. [provided by RefSeq, Mar 2014]

Latest revision as of 15:51, 30 June 2020

dync2i1

This is the community wiki page for the gene dync2i1 please feel free to add any information that is relevant to this gene that is not already captured elsewhere in Xenbase

nomenclature changes

06.30.2020 Human symbol has changed for genepage ID: 6050594 From wdr60 to dync2i1

summary for human DYNC2I1 from NCBI

This gene encodes a member of the WD repeat protein family. WD repeats are minimally conserved regions of approximately 40 amino acids typically bracketed by gly-his and trp-asp (GH-WD) and may facilitate the formation of heterotrimeric or multiprotein complexes. Members of this family are involved in a variety of cellular processes including cell cycle progression, signal transduction, apoptosis, and gene regulation. The encoded protein contains four WD repeats and may play a role in the formation of cilia. Mutations in this gene have been associated with short-rib polydactyly and Jeune syndromes. [provided by RefSeq, Mar 2014]