|Gene:||TRIP11; thyroid hormone receptor interactor 11|
|Aliases: || ODCD, ACG1A, CEV14, GMAP210, TRIP-11, TRIP230, GMAP-210 |
|Summary:||This gene was identified based on the interaction of its protein product with thyroid hormone receptor beta. This protein is associated with the Golgi apparatus. The N-terminal region of the protein binds Golgi membranes and the C-terminal region binds the minus ends of microtubules; thus, the protein is thought to play a role in assembly and maintenance of the Golgi ribbon structure around the centrosome. Mutations in this gene cause achondrogenesis type IA.[provided by RefSeq, Mar 2010]|
|Databases:||OMIM, HGNC, Ensembl, GeneCard, Gene|
|Protein:||thyroid receptor-interacting protein 11|
|Source:||NCBIAccessed: 31 August, 2019|
What does this gene/protein do?
Research IndicatorsGraph generated 31 August 2019 using data from PubMed using criteria.
Mouse over the terms for more detail; many indicate links which you can click for dedicated pages about the topic. Tag cloud generated 31 August, 2019 using data from PubMed, MeSH and CancerIndex
OMIM, Johns Hopkin University
Referenced article focusing on the relationship between phenotype and genotype.
International Cancer Genome Consortium.
Summary of gene and mutations by cancer type from ICGC
Cancer Genome Anatomy Project, NCI
COSMIC, Sanger Institute
Somatic mutation information and related details
GEO Profiles, NCBI
Search the gene expression profiles from curated DataSets in the Gene Expression Omnibus (GEO) repository.
Latest Publications: TRIP11 (cancer-related)
Chung A, Hou Y, Ohgami RS, et al.A novel TRIP11-FLT3 fusion in a patient with a myeloid/lymphoid neoplasm with eosinophilia.
Cancer Genet. 2017; 216-217:10-15 [PubMed
] Related Publications
FLT3 fusions are associated with myeloid and lymphoid neoplasms with eosinophilia. We describe a patient presenting with clinicopathologic features of both chronic eosinophilic leukemia, not otherwise specified (CEL, NOS) and systemic mastocytosis (SM). The bone marrow demonstrated a myeloproliferative neoplasm with eosinophilia and aggregates of atypical mast cells. Cytogenetic analysis revealed a t(13;14)(q12;q32), which was subsequently molecularly characterized as a novel TRIP11-FLT3 rearrangement. A KIT D816V mutation was also identified. The patient rapidly transformed to T-lymphoblastic leukemia/lymphoma and expired shortly after diagnosis. This is the fifth FLT3 fusion gene described in the literature; the presence of both myeloid and lymphoid neoplasms implicates involvement of an early hematopoietic progenitor by rearranged FLT3. We suggest that leukemias and lymphomas with FLT3 fusion genes exhibit similar clinicopathologic features to, and should be included in, the WHO category of "Myeloid and lymphoid neoplasms with eosinophilia and abnormalities of PDGFRA, PDGFRB, or FGFR1, or with PCM1-JAK2."
Popławski P, Piekiełko-Witkowska A, Nauman AThe significance of TRIP11 and T3 signalling pathway in renal cancer progression and survival of patients.
Endokrynol Pol. 2017; 68(6):631-641 [PubMed
] Related Publications
INTRODUCTION: TRIP11 is a multifunctional protein localizing either to Golgi apparatus, acting as a golgin, or in the nucleus, acting as coactivator of transcription mediated by thyroid hormone receptor (THR) and hypoxia induced factor (HIF). Triiodothyronine (T3) regulates nuclear localization of TRIP11 by inducing its phosphorylation. The exact mechanism of this regulation unknown. The expressions of THR and HIF are disturbed in various cancers, including renal cell cancer (RCC). In this study we aimed to analyze: 1) the mechanism of T3-dependent subcellular localization of TRIP11; 2) the significance of TRIP11 and T3 signaling pathway in RCC progression.
MATERIAL AND METHODS: TRIP11 subcellular localization was analyzed using immunocytochemistry in RCC-derived cell line treated with T3, T3-agarose and PI3K inhibitor, wortmannin. The expressions of TRIP11 and genes involved in T3 signaling and hypoxia were investigated using qPRC in 36 pairs of RCC tumor-control samples, followed by validation/survival analysis in an independent cohort of >450 renal cancer patients.
RESULTS: Wortmannin disrupted T3-dependent nuclear transport of TRIP11. T3-agarose did not change TRIP11 localization, precluding extracellular T3-mediated mechanism. The expressions of TRIP11, HIF-1β, THRA, THRB, FURIN, VEGFA, and GLUT1 were disturbed in renal cancer. Expressions of TRIP11 and HIF-1β correlated with tumor grades. Decreased expressions of TRIP11, THRA, and THRB correlated with poor survival of RCC patients.
CONCLUSIONS: 1) T3 induces nuclear TRIP11 localization via PI3K-dependent mechanism; 2) disturbed expression of T3 signaling pathway genes correlates with RCC progression. The specific mechanisms by which altered T3 signaling may contribute to RCC progression require further investigation.
Kulkarni S, Heath C, Parker S, et al.Fusion of H4/D10S170 to the platelet-derived growth factor receptor beta in BCR-ABL-negative myeloproliferative disorders with a t(5;10)(q33;q21).
Cancer Res. 2000; 60(13):3592-8 [PubMed
] Related Publications
We have studied a patient who presented with clinical features suggestive of chronic myeloid leukemia in accelerated phase. BCR-ABL transcripts were undetectable by reverse transcription-PCR, but a novel reciprocal translocation, t(5;10)(q33;q21.2), was seen by standard cytogenetic analysis. Chromosome band 5q33 contains the gene encoding the platelet-derived growth factor beta receptor (PDGFbetaR), the receptor tyrosine kinase that is disrupted by the t(5;7), t(5;12), and t(5;14) in myeloid disorders, resulting in the fusion of PDGFbetaR to HIP1, TEL/ETV6, and CEV14, respectively. Southern analysis with PDGFbetaR cDNA revealed novel bands in patient but not control DNA after digestion with several restriction enzymes, indicating that this gene is also targeted by the t(5;10). Fluorescence in situ hybridization analysis of chromosome 5 indicated that a small inversion at 5q33 had taken place in addition to the interchromosomal translocation. The site of the chromosome 10 breakpoint fell within YAC 940e4. Because all PDGFbetaR fusions described thus far result in splicing to a common exon of this gene, we performed 5'-rapid amplification of cDNA ends PCR on patient RNA. Several clones were isolated in which PDGFbetaR fused in frame to H4/D10S170, a previously described ubiquitously expressed gene that is fused to the ret protein tyrosine kinase to form the PTC-1 oncogene in approximately 20% of papillary thyroid carcinomas. The presence of H4-PDGFbetaR chimeric mRNA in the patient was confirmed by reverse transcription-PCR; reciprocal PDGFbeta1R-H4 transcripts were not detected. We conclude that t(5;10)(q33;q21.2) is a novel translocation in BCR-ABL-negative chronic myeloid leukemia and that this abnormality results in an H4-PDGFbetaR fusion gene. This finding further strengthens the association between myeloproliferative disorders and deregulated tyrosine kinases.
Trip230 is a novel coactivator of the thyroid hormone receptor that is negatively regulated by the retinoblastoma tumor-suppressor protein. In an examination of its subcellular distribution, Trip230 localized predominantly to the vicinity of the Golgi instead of the nucleus, as other nuclear hormone receptor coactivators. Using a series of deletion mutants, a critical region identified for Golgi area targeting coincided with a previously defined thyroid hormone receptor-binding domain of Trip230. During cell cycle progression, the expression level of Trip230 is constant and a significant portion is imported into the nucleus at S phase. Within an hour of treating cells with T3, Trip230 immunofluorescence transiently colocalized with TR in prominent subnuclear structures. T3-dependent nuclear import of Trip230 does not require new protein synthesis. Coincident with T3 treatment and nuclear import, newly phosphorylated residue(s) appeared in Trip230, suggesting that phosphorylation may be involved in its nuclear import. These findings provided a novel mechanism for the regulation of nuclear hormone transcription factors by hormone-responsive phosphorylation and nuclear import of cytoplasmically located coactivators.
Abe A, Emi N, Tanimoto M, et al.Fusion of the platelet-derived growth factor receptor beta to a novel gene CEV14 in acute myelogenous leukemia after clonal evolution.
Blood. 1997; 90(11):4271-7 [PubMed
] Related Publications
Chromosomal translocations involving band 5q31-35 occur in several hematologic disorders. A clone with a t(5; 14)(q33; q32) translocation appeared at the relapse phase in a patient with acute myelogenous leukemia who exhibited a sole chromosomal translocation, t(7; 11), at initial diagnosis. After the appearance of this clone, the leukemia progressed with marked eosinophilia, and combination chemotherapy was ineffective. Southern blot analysis showed a rearrangement of the platelet-derived growth factor receptor beta (PDGFRbeta) gene at 5q33 which was not observed at initial diagnosis. This translocation resulted in a chimeric transcript fusing the PDGFRbeta gene on 5q33 with a novel gene, CEV14, located at 14q32. Expression of the 5' region of the PDGFRbeta cDNA, upstream of the breakpoint, was not detected. However, the 3' region of PDGFRbeta, which was transcribed as part of the CEV14-PDGFRbeta fusion gene, was detected. A partial cDNA for a novel gene, CEV14, includes a leucine zipper motif and putative thyroid hormone receptor interacting domain and is expressed in a wide range of tissues. The expression of a CEV14-PDGFRbeta fusion gene in association with aggressive leukemia progression suggests that this protein has oncogenic potential.
Bardi G, Pandis N, Arsenis P, et al.Mixed lineage leukemia with cytogenetically unrelated abnormal clones.
Cancer Genet Cytogenet. 1989; 40(1):83-7 [PubMed
] Related Publications
We present a case of acute leukemia with morphologic, cytochemical, and immunophenotypic markers indicating that the population of blasts have characteristics of lymphoid and myelomonocytic origin. The cytogenetic study revealed the following mosaic abnormal karyotype: 46XX,dup(1)(q21----32)/46,XX,dup(11)(q13----25)/47,XX,trip(11) (q13----25),+der(17)t(17;?) (q24;?). The two clones involving #11 are obviously related. It is reasonable to assume that the third clone is an evolutionary result of the second one. Because no cytogenetic similarities were found among the first clone and the other two, we suggest that this mixed leukemia was of biclonal origin. To our knowledge, acute leukemia with mixed lineage characteristics and with the simultaneous presence of cytogenetically unrelated clones has not previously been reported.