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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 401184 matches for " M Yerle "
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Localization of leucocyte interferon gene in the q2.5 region of pig chromosomel by in situ hybridization
M Yerle, J Gellin
Genetics Selection Evolution , 1989, DOI: 10.1186/1297-9686-21-3-249
The high-resolution G-banded karyotype of Sus scrofa domestica L
Galman O,Yerle M,Echard G
Genetics Selection Evolution , 1991, DOI: 10.1186/1297-9686-23-s1-s113
Localization on pig chromosome 6 of five markers: GPI, APOE, TGFβ1, ENO1 and PGD, carried by human chromosomes 1 and 19, using in situ hybridization
Yerle M,Dalens M,Galman O,Gellin J
Genetics Selection Evolution , 1991, DOI: 10.1186/1297-9686-23-s1-s226
A pericentric inversion of chromosome 4 in pigs
A Ducos, A Pinton, A Séguéla, HM Berland, MF Blanc, A Darré, P Pinton, M Yerle, R Darré
Genetics Selection Evolution , 1997, DOI: 10.1186/1297-9686-29-3-383
Estimation of the proportion of genetically unbalanced spermatozoa in the semen of boars carrying chromosomal rearrangements using FISH on sperm nuclei
Alain Pinton, Alain Ducos, Martine Yerle
Genetics Selection Evolution , 2004, DOI: 10.1186/1297-9686-36-1-123
Abstract: (To access the full article, please see PDF)
Chromosomal rearrangements in cattle and pigs revealed by chromosome microdissection and chromosome painting
Alain Pinton, Alain Ducos, Martine Yerle
Genetics Selection Evolution , 2003, DOI: 10.1186/1297-9686-35-7-685
Abstract: (To access the full article, please see PDF)
Functional study and regional mapping of 44 hormono-regulated genes isolated from a porcine granulosa cell library
Gwenola Tosser-Klopp, Agnès Bonnet, Martine Yerle, Fran?ois Hatey
Genetics Selection Evolution , 2001, DOI: 10.1186/1297-9686-33-1-69
Abstract: (To access the full article, please see PDF)
Sperm Nuclear Architecture Is Locally Modified in Presence of a Robertsonian Translocation t(13;17)
Hervé Acloque, Amélie Bonnet-Garnier, Florence Mompart, Alain Pinton, Martine Yerle-Bouissou
PLOS ONE , 2013, DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0078005
Abstract: In mammals, the non-random organization of the sperm nucleus supports an early function during embryonic development. Altering this organization may interfere with the zygote development and reduce fertility or prolificity. Thus, rare studies on sperm cells from infertile patients described an altered nuclear organization that may be a cause or a consequence of their respective pathologies. Thereby, chromosomal rearrangements and aneuploidy can be studied not only for their adverse effects on production of normal/balanced gametes at meiosis but also for their possible impact on sperm nuclear architecture and the epigenetic consequences of altered chromosome positioning. We decided to compare the global architecture of sperm nuclei from boars, either with a normal chromosome composition or with a Robertsonian translocation involving chromosomes 13 and 17. We hypothesized that the fusion between these chromosomes may change their spatial organization and we examined to what extend it could also modify the global sperm nuclear architecture. Analysis of telomeres, centromeres and gonosomes repartition does not support a global nuclear disorganization. But specific analysis of chromosomes 13 and 17 territories highlights an influence of chromosome 17 for the positioning of the fused chromosomes within the nucleus. We also observed a specific clustering of centromeres depending of the chromosome subtypes. Altogether our results showed that chromosome fusion does not significantly alter sperm nucleus architecture but suggest that centromere remodelling after chromosome fusion locally impacts chromosome positioning.
Cytogenetic and molecular characterization of eight new reciprocal translocations in the pig species. Estimation of their incidence in French populations
Alain Ducos, Alain Pinton, Martine Yerle, Anne Séguéla, Hélène-Marie Berland, Corinne Brun-Baronnat, Nathalie Bonnet, Roland Darré
Genetics Selection Evolution , 2002, DOI: 10.1186/1297-9686-34-3-389
Abstract: (To access the full article, please see PDF)
A high resolution physical and RH map of pig chromosome 6q1.2 and comparative analysis with human chromosome 19q13.1
Flávia Martins-Wess, Denis Milan, Cord Dr?gemüller, Rodja Voβ-Nemitz, Bertram Brenig, Annie Robic, Martine Yerle, Tosso Leeb
BMC Genomics , 2003, DOI: 10.1186/1471-2164-4-20
Abstract: Two sequence-ready BAC/PAC contigs of the gene-rich region on porcine chromosome 6q1.2 (SSC 6q1.2) containing the RYRl gene were constructed. The two contigs spanned about 1.2 Mb and 2.0 Mb respectively. The construction of these contigs was monitored by the results provided by the mapping of 15 markers on the IMpRH7000rad and 35 markers on the IMNpRH212000rad radiation hybrid panels. Analyses on the IMpRH panel allowed us to globally link and orientate preliminary smaller contigs, whereas analyses on the high resolution IMNpRH2 panel allowed us to finally identify the order of genes and markers.A framework map of 523 cR12000 was established covering the whole studied region. The order of markers on the framework 1000:1 RH map was found totally consistent with the data deduced from the contig map. The kb/cR ratio was very constant in the whole region, with an average value of 6.6 kb/cR. We estimate that the size of the remaining gap between the two contigs is of about 300 kb. The integrated physical and RH map of the investigated region on SSC 6q1.2 was used for a comparative analysis with respect to the syntenic regions on HSA 19q13.1 and MMU 7 and revealed a perfectly conserved gene order across the entire studied interval.Comparative genome analysis increases the knowledge of genome evolution and is especially important in livestock species where the currently available sequence information is very limited as compared to the vast amount of information available from the human and mouse genomes. Radiation hybrid mapping is seen as an efficient technique for the generation of high-resolution gene maps in different species and RH maps can be integrated in comparative mapping approaches to reveal the degree of synteny conservation between species [1].Two RH panels have been reported for the pig: the 7 000 rad IMpRH panel [2] that provides medium-resolution global mapping information, and the 12 000 rad IMNpRH2 [3], that can be used to construct high-resolution local
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