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|Title:||A bioinformatics-based strategy identifies c-Myc and Cdc25A as candidates for the Apmt mammary tumor latency modifiers||Authors:||Cozma, D.
|Issue Date:||2002||Citation:||Cozma, D., Lukes, L., Rouse, J., Qiu, T.H., Liu, E.T., Hunter, K.W. (2002). A bioinformatics-based strategy identifies c-Myc and Cdc25A as candidates for the Apmt mammary tumor latency modifiers. Genome Research 12 (6) : 969-975. ScholarBank@NUS Repository. https://doi.org/10.1101/gr.210502||Abstract:||The epistatically interacting modifier loci (Apmt1 and Apmt2) accelerate the polyoma Middle-T (PyVT)-induced mammary tumor. To identify potential candidate genes loci, a combined bioinformatics and genomics strategy was used. On the basis of the assumption that the loci were functioning in the same or intersecting pathways, a search of the literature databases was performed to identify molecular pathways containing genes from both candidate intervals. Among the genes identified by this method were the cell cycle-associated genes Cdc25A and c-Myc, both of which have been implicated in breast cancer. Genomic sequencing revealed noncoding polymorphism in both genes, in the promoter region of Cdc25A, and in the 3′ UTR of c-Myc. Molecular and in vitro analysis showed that the polymorphisms were functionally significant. In vivo analysis was performed by generating compound PyVT/Myc double-transgenic animals to mimic the hypothetical model, and was found to recapitulate the age-of-onset phenotype. These data suggest that c-Myc and Cdc25A are Apmt1 and Apmt2, and suggest that, at least in certain instances, bioinformatics can be utilized to bypass congenic construction and subsequent mapping in conventional QTL studies.||Source Title:||Genome Research||URI:||http://scholarbank.nus.edu.sg/handle/10635/129527||ISSN:||10889051||DOI:||10.1101/gr.210502|
|Appears in Collections:||Staff Publications|
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