Autosomal sex reversal and campomelic dysplasia are caused by mutations in and around the SRY-related gene SOX9
Thomas Wagner;Jutta Wirth;Jobst Meyer;Bernhard Zabel.
Direct interaction of SRY-related protein SOX9 and steroidogenic factor 1 regulates transcription of the human anti-Müllerian hormone gene.
Pascal De Santa Barbara;Nathalie Bonneaud;Brigitte Boizet;Marion Desclozeaux.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (1998)
SOX9 is required for maintenance of the pancreatic progenitor cell pool
Philip A. Seymour;Kristine K. Freude;Man N. Tran;Erin E. Mayes.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
A human XY female with a frame shift mutation in the candidate testis-determining gene SRY.
Ralf J. Jäger;Maria Anvret;Kerstin Hall;Gerd Scherer.
Sox9 regulates cell proliferation and is required for Paneth cell differentiation in the intestinal epithelium
Pauline Bastide;Charbel Darido;Julie Pannequin;Ralf Kist.
Journal of Cell Biology (2007)
Homozygous Inactivation of Sox9 Causes Complete XY Sex Reversal in Mice
Francisco Barrionuevo;Stefan Bagheri-Fam;Jürgen Klattig;Ralf Kist;Ralf Kist.
Biology of Reproduction (2006)
Sex reversal by loss of the C–terminal transactivation domain of human SOX9
Südbeck P;Schmitz Ml;Baeuerle Pa;Scherer G.
Nature Genetics (1996)
Nucleotide sequence of cro, cII and part of the O gene in phage lambda DNA.
E. Schwarz;G. Scherer;G. Hobom;H. Kössel.
Assignment of an autosomal sex reversal locus (SRA1) and campomelic dysplasia (CMPD1) to 17q24.3-q25.1.
N. Tommerup;W. Schempp;P. Meinecke;S. Pedersen.
Nature Genetics (1993)
Two independent nuclear localization signals are present in the DNA-binding high-mobility group domains of SRY and SOX9.
Peter Südbeck;Gerd Scherer.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1997)
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