Gabra1

Summary

Gene Symbol: Gabra1
Description: gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA) A receptor, subunit alpha 1
Alias: GABAA-alpha1, GABAAR-alpha1, Gabra-1, gamma-aminobutyric acid receptor subunit alpha-1, GABA(A) receptor subunit alpha-1, GABAA alpha 1, GABAAR alpha1
Species: mouse
Products:     Gabra1

Top Publications

  1. Kueh S, Head S, Morley J. GABA(A) receptor expression and inhibitory post-synaptic currents in cerebellar Purkinje cells in dystrophin-deficient mdx mice. Clin Exp Pharmacol Physiol. 2008;35:207-10 pubmed
    ..4. These results may explain some of the behavioural problems and cognitive impairment reported in DMD. ..
  2. Panzanelli P, Homanics G, Ottersen O, Fritschy J, Sassoè Pognetto M. Pre- and postsynaptic GABA receptors at reciprocal dendrodendritic synapses in the olfactory bulb. Eur J Neurosci. 2004;20:2945-52 pubmed
    ..Such presynaptic receptors may be activated by spillover of GABA from adjacent inhibitory synapses and modulate glutamate release, thereby providing a novel mechanism regulating dendrodendritic inhibition in the olfactory bulb. ..
  3. Muller E, Triller A, Legendre P. Glycine receptors and GABA receptor alpha 1 and gamma 2 subunits during the development of mouse hypoglossal nucleus. Eur J Neurosci. 2004;20:3286-300 pubmed
    ..A developmental sequence of the postsynaptic events is proposed in which diffuse extrasynaptic GABA(A)Rs accumulate at inhibitory synapses to form postsynaptic clusters, most of them being colocalized with GlyR clusters in the adult. ..
  4. Bosman L, Heinen K, Spijker S, Brussaard A. Mice lacking the major adult GABAA receptor subtype have normal number of synapses, but retain juvenile IPSC kinetics until adulthood. J Neurophysiol. 2005;94:338-46 pubmed
    ..Hence, they form a good model to study the functional role of developmental GABA(A) receptor subunit switching. ..
  5. Sonner J, Cascio M, Xing Y, Fanselow M, Kralic J, Morrow A, et al. Alpha 1 subunit-containing GABA type A receptors in forebrain contribute to the effect of inhaled anesthetics on conditioned fear. Mol Pharmacol. 2005;68:61-8 pubmed
    ..These results indicate that alpha1-containing GABA(A)-Rs in the hippocampus, amygdala, and/or cortex influence the amnestic effects of inhaled anesthetics and may be an important molecular target of the drug isoflurane. ..
  6. Schneider Gasser E, Duveau V, Prenosil G, Fritschy J. Reorganization of GABAergic circuits maintains GABAA receptor-mediated transmission onto CA1 interneurons in alpha1-subunit-null mice. Eur J Neurosci. 2007;25:3287-304 pubmed
    ..No genotype difference was observed in the effects of kainic acid, indicating that the absence of a major GABA(A) receptor subtype is functionally compensated for in hippocampal interneurons by a reorganization of inhibitory circuits. ..
  7. Goldstein P, Elsen F, Ying S, Ferguson C, Homanics G, Harrison N. Prolongation of hippocampal miniature inhibitory postsynaptic currents in mice lacking the GABA(A) receptor alpha1 subunit. J Neurophysiol. 2002;88:3208-17 pubmed
  8. Fritschy J, Panzanelli P, Kralic J, Vogt K, Sassoè Pognetto M. Differential dependence of axo-dendritic and axo-somatic GABAergic synapses on GABAA receptors containing the alpha1 subunit in Purkinje cells. J Neurosci. 2006;26:3245-55 pubmed
    ..In contrast, maintenance of axo-somatic GABAergic synapses does not depend on functional GABAA receptors, suggesting differential regulation in distinct subcellular compartments. ..
  9. Ogris W, Lehner R, Fuchs K, Furtmuller B, Hoger H, Homanics G, et al. Investigation of the abundance and subunit composition of GABAA receptor subtypes in the cerebellum of alpha1-subunit-deficient mice. J Neurochem. 2006;96:136-47 pubmed
    ..Our results do not support a significant compensatory synthesis of other GABAA receptor subunits in the cerebellum of alpha1 -/- mice. ..
  10. Kralic J, O Buckley T, Khisti R, Hodge C, Homanics G, Morrow A. GABA(A) receptor alpha-1 subunit deletion alters receptor subtype assembly, pharmacological and behavioral responses to benzodiazepines and zolpidem. Neuropharmacology. 2002;43:685-94 pubmed
    ..Such adaptations reveal important relationships between subunit expression, receptor function and behavioral responses. ..

Detail Information

Publications91

  1. Kueh S, Head S, Morley J. GABA(A) receptor expression and inhibitory post-synaptic currents in cerebellar Purkinje cells in dystrophin-deficient mdx mice. Clin Exp Pharmacol Physiol. 2008;35:207-10 pubmed
    ..4. These results may explain some of the behavioural problems and cognitive impairment reported in DMD. ..
  2. Panzanelli P, Homanics G, Ottersen O, Fritschy J, Sassoè Pognetto M. Pre- and postsynaptic GABA receptors at reciprocal dendrodendritic synapses in the olfactory bulb. Eur J Neurosci. 2004;20:2945-52 pubmed
    ..Such presynaptic receptors may be activated by spillover of GABA from adjacent inhibitory synapses and modulate glutamate release, thereby providing a novel mechanism regulating dendrodendritic inhibition in the olfactory bulb. ..
  3. Muller E, Triller A, Legendre P. Glycine receptors and GABA receptor alpha 1 and gamma 2 subunits during the development of mouse hypoglossal nucleus. Eur J Neurosci. 2004;20:3286-300 pubmed
    ..A developmental sequence of the postsynaptic events is proposed in which diffuse extrasynaptic GABA(A)Rs accumulate at inhibitory synapses to form postsynaptic clusters, most of them being colocalized with GlyR clusters in the adult. ..
  4. Bosman L, Heinen K, Spijker S, Brussaard A. Mice lacking the major adult GABAA receptor subtype have normal number of synapses, but retain juvenile IPSC kinetics until adulthood. J Neurophysiol. 2005;94:338-46 pubmed
    ..Hence, they form a good model to study the functional role of developmental GABA(A) receptor subunit switching. ..
  5. Sonner J, Cascio M, Xing Y, Fanselow M, Kralic J, Morrow A, et al. Alpha 1 subunit-containing GABA type A receptors in forebrain contribute to the effect of inhaled anesthetics on conditioned fear. Mol Pharmacol. 2005;68:61-8 pubmed
    ..These results indicate that alpha1-containing GABA(A)-Rs in the hippocampus, amygdala, and/or cortex influence the amnestic effects of inhaled anesthetics and may be an important molecular target of the drug isoflurane. ..
  6. Schneider Gasser E, Duveau V, Prenosil G, Fritschy J. Reorganization of GABAergic circuits maintains GABAA receptor-mediated transmission onto CA1 interneurons in alpha1-subunit-null mice. Eur J Neurosci. 2007;25:3287-304 pubmed
    ..No genotype difference was observed in the effects of kainic acid, indicating that the absence of a major GABA(A) receptor subtype is functionally compensated for in hippocampal interneurons by a reorganization of inhibitory circuits. ..
  7. Goldstein P, Elsen F, Ying S, Ferguson C, Homanics G, Harrison N. Prolongation of hippocampal miniature inhibitory postsynaptic currents in mice lacking the GABA(A) receptor alpha1 subunit. J Neurophysiol. 2002;88:3208-17 pubmed
  8. Fritschy J, Panzanelli P, Kralic J, Vogt K, Sassoè Pognetto M. Differential dependence of axo-dendritic and axo-somatic GABAergic synapses on GABAA receptors containing the alpha1 subunit in Purkinje cells. J Neurosci. 2006;26:3245-55 pubmed
    ..In contrast, maintenance of axo-somatic GABAergic synapses does not depend on functional GABAA receptors, suggesting differential regulation in distinct subcellular compartments. ..
  9. Ogris W, Lehner R, Fuchs K, Furtmuller B, Hoger H, Homanics G, et al. Investigation of the abundance and subunit composition of GABAA receptor subtypes in the cerebellum of alpha1-subunit-deficient mice. J Neurochem. 2006;96:136-47 pubmed
    ..Our results do not support a significant compensatory synthesis of other GABAA receptor subunits in the cerebellum of alpha1 -/- mice. ..
  10. Kralic J, O Buckley T, Khisti R, Hodge C, Homanics G, Morrow A. GABA(A) receptor alpha-1 subunit deletion alters receptor subtype assembly, pharmacological and behavioral responses to benzodiazepines and zolpidem. Neuropharmacology. 2002;43:685-94 pubmed
    ..Such adaptations reveal important relationships between subunit expression, receptor function and behavioral responses. ..
  11. Vicini S, Ferguson C, Prybylowski K, Kralic J, Morrow A, Homanics G. GABA(A) receptor alpha1 subunit deletion prevents developmental changes of inhibitory synaptic currents in cerebellar neurons. J Neurosci. 2001;21:3009-16 pubmed
    ..We propose that an increased alpha1 subunit assembly in postsynaptic receptors of cerebellar inhibitory synapses is responsible for the fast inhibitory synaptic currents that are normally observed during postnatal development. ..
  12. McKernan R, Rosahl T, Reynolds D, Sur C, Wafford K, Atack J, et al. Sedative but not anxiolytic properties of benzodiazepines are mediated by the GABA(A) receptor alpha1 subtype. Nat Neurosci. 2000;3:587-92 pubmed
    ..This finding suggests ways to improve anxiolytics and to develop drugs for other neurological disorders based on their specificity for GABA(A) receptor subtypes in distinct neuronal circuits. ..
  13. Rudolph U, Crestani F, Benke D, Brünig I, Benson J, Fritschy J, et al. Benzodiazepine actions mediated by specific gamma-aminobutyric acid(A) receptor subtypes. Nature. 1999;401:796-800 pubmed
    ..Thus, benzodiazepine-induced behavioural responses are mediated by specific GABA(A) receptor subtypes in distinct neuronal circuits, which is of interest for drug design. ..
  14. Briatore F, Patrizi A, Viltono L, Sasso Pognetto M, Wulff P. Quantitative organization of GABAergic synapses in the molecular layer of the mouse cerebellar cortex. PLoS ONE. 2010;5:e12119 pubmed publisher
    ..Based on the pure quantity of GABAergic synapses onto interneurons, we propose that mutual inhibition must play an important, yet largely neglected, computational role in the cerebellar cortex...
  15. Patrizi A, Scelfo B, Viltono L, Briatore F, Fukaya M, Watanabe M, et al. Synapse formation and clustering of neuroligin-2 in the absence of GABAA receptors. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2008;105:13151-6 pubmed publisher
    ..However, GABAergic signaling appears to be crucial for activity-dependent regulation of synapse density during neuronal maturation. ..
  16. Medrihan L, Rohlmann A, Fairless R, Andrae J, Döring M, Missler M, et al. Neurobeachin, a protein implicated in membrane protein traffic and autism, is required for the formation and functioning of central synapses. J Physiol. 2009;587:5095-106 pubmed publisher
  17. Wojcik S, Katsurabayashi S, Guillemin I, Friauf E, Rosenmund C, Brose N, et al. A shared vesicular carrier allows synaptic corelease of GABA and glycine. Neuron. 2006;50:575-87 pubmed
    ..Since GABA and glycine compete for vesicular uptake, these data point to a close association of Viaat with GABA-synthesizing enzymes as a key factor in specifying GABAergic neuronal phenotypes. ..
  18. Kralic J, Korpi E, O Buckley T, Homanics G, Morrow A. Molecular and pharmacological characterization of GABA(A) receptor alpha1 subunit knockout mice. J Pharmacol Exp Ther. 2002;302:1037-45 pubmed
    ..These data emphasize the significance of alpha1 subunit expression and its involvement in the regulation of CNS excitability. ..
  19. Keir W, Kozak C, Chakraborti A, Deitrich R, Sikela J. The cDNA sequence and chromosomal location of the murine GABAA alpha 1 receptor gene. Genomics. 1991;9:390-5 pubmed
    ..Excluding deletions, the murine GABAA alpha 1 receptor exhibits 96% nucleotide and 100% amino acid sequence homology to the rat alpha 1 receptor cDNA and ..
  20. Bosman L, Rosahl T, Brussaard A. Neonatal development of the rat visual cortex: synaptic function of GABAA receptor alpha subunits. J Physiol. 2002;545:169-81 pubmed
    ..Thus, distinct alpha subunit contributions create heterogeneity in developmental acceleration of IPSC decay in neocortex. ..
  21. Maison S, Rosahl T, Homanics G, Liberman M. Functional role of GABAergic innervation of the cochlea: phenotypic analysis of mice lacking GABA(A) receptor subunits alpha 1, alpha 2, alpha 5, alpha 6, beta 2, beta 3, or delta. J Neurosci. 2006;26:10315-26 pubmed
    ..Results suggest that the GABAergic component of the olivocochlear system contributes to the long-term maintenance of hair cells and neurons in the inner ear. ..
  22. Sur C, Wafford K, Reynolds D, Hadingham K, Bromidge F, Macaulay A, et al. Loss of the major GABA(A) receptor subtype in the brain is not lethal in mice. J Neurosci. 2001;21:3409-18 pubmed
    ..Our data confirm that alpha1beta2gamma2 is the major GABA(A) receptor subtype in the murine brain and demonstrate that, surprisingly, the loss of this receptor subtype is not lethal. ..
  23. Milenkovic I, Vasiljevic M, Maurer D, Hoger H, Klausberger T, Sieghart W. The parvalbumin-positive interneurons in the mouse dentate gyrus express GABAA receptor subunits ?1, ?2, and ? along their extrasynaptic cell membrane. Neuroscience. 2013;254:80-96 pubmed publisher
    ..Our data are important for better understanding of the neuronal circuitries in the DG and the role of specific cell types under pathological conditions. ..
  24. Patriarchi T, Amabile S, Frullanti E, Landucci E, Lo Rizzo C, Ariani F, et al. Imbalance of excitatory/inhibitory synaptic protein expression in iPSC-derived neurons from FOXG1(+/-) patients and in foxg1(+/-) mice. Eur J Hum Genet. 2016;24:871-80 pubmed publisher
  25. Swanson A, Allen A, Shapiro L, Gourley S. GABAA?1-mediated plasticity in the orbitofrontal cortex regulates context-dependent action selection. Neuropsychopharmacology. 2015;40:1027-36 pubmed publisher
    ..Using in vivo viral-mediated gene silencing, we knocked down Gabra1 in the orbitofrontal prefrontal cortex (oPFC) in mice, decreasing oPFC GABAA?1 expression, as well as expression ..
  26. Seo S, Leitch B. Altered thalamic GABAA-receptor subunit expression in the stargazer mouse model of absence epilepsy. Epilepsia. 2014;55:224-32 pubmed publisher
    ..Ultimately, this information could be crucial for the development of more specific and effective therapeutic drugs for treatment of this form of epilepsy. ..
  27. Hood H, Metten P, Crabbe J, Buck K. Fine mapping of a sedative-hypnotic drug withdrawal locus on mouse chromosome 11. Genes Brain Behav. 2006;5:1-10 pubmed
  28. Tyagi N, Moshal K, Tyagi S, Lominadze D. gamma-Aminbuturic acid A receptor mitigates homocysteine-induced endothelial cell permeability. Endothelium. 2007;14:315-23 pubmed
    ..The data suggest that Hcy increases EC layer permeability through inhibition of GABA(A) receptor and F-actin formation, in part, by transducing ERK and MMP-9 activation. ..
  29. Temple J, Wray S. Developmental changes in GABA receptor subunit composition within the gonadotrophin-releasing hormone-1 neuronal system. J Neuroendocrinol. 2005;17:591-9 pubmed
    ..5 to adulthood, as well as in nasal explants. We show that GABAAalpha2 and alpha6 are present in the GnRH-1 neuronal system both in vivo and in vitro and that the levels of expression are altered as a function of age. ..
  30. Lin W, Tsai M, Davenport C, Smith C, Veit J, Wilson N, et al. A Comprehensive Optogenetic Pharmacology Toolkit for In Vivo Control of GABA(A) Receptors and Synaptic Inhibition. Neuron. 2015;88:879-891 pubmed publisher
    ..This optogenetic pharmacology toolkit allows scalable interrogation of endogenous GABA(A) receptor function with high spatial, temporal, and biochemical precision. ..
  31. Kralic J, Criswell H, Osterman J, O Buckley T, Wilkie M, Matthews D, et al. Genetic essential tremor in gamma-aminobutyric acidA receptor alpha1 subunit knockout mice. J Clin Invest. 2005;115:774-9 pubmed
    ..This genetic animal model elucidates a mechanism of GABAergic dysfunction in the major motor pathway and potential targets for pharmacotherapy of essential tremor. ..
  32. Ponomarev I, Maiya R, Harnett M, Schafer G, Ryabinin A, Blednov Y, et al. Transcriptional signatures of cellular plasticity in mice lacking the alpha1 subunit of GABAA receptors. J Neurosci. 2006;26:5673-83 pubmed
  33. Ortinski P, Turner J, Barberis A, Motamedi G, Yasuda R, Wolfe B, et al. Deletion of the GABA(A) receptor alpha1 subunit increases tonic GABA(A) receptor current: a role for GABA uptake transporters. J Neurosci. 2006;26:9323-31 pubmed
  34. Houston C, Lee H, Hosie A, Moss S, Smart T. Identification of the sites for CaMK-II-dependent phosphorylation of GABA(A) receptors. J Biol Chem. 2007;282:17855-65 pubmed
    ..These findings were confirmed in a neuronal environment by expressing recombinant GABA(A) receptors in cerebellar granule neurons. ..
  35. Wang J, Liu S, Haditsch U, Tu W, Cochrane K, Ahmadian G, et al. Interaction of calcineurin and type-A GABA receptor gamma 2 subunits produces long-term depression at CA1 inhibitory synapses. J Neurosci. 2003;23:826-36 pubmed
    ..Thus, an activity-dependent physical and functional interaction between CaN and GABA(A) receptors is both necessary and sufficient for inducing LTD at CA1 individual inhibitory synapses. ..
  36. Elsen F, Liljelund P, Werner D, Olsen R, Homanics G, Harrison N. GABA(A)-R alpha1 subunit knockin mutation leads to abnormal EEG and anesthetic-induced seizure-like activity in mice. Brain Res. 2006;1078:60-70 pubmed
  37. Gill K, Boyle A. Genetic basis for the psychostimulant effects of nicotine: a quantitative trait locus analysis in AcB/BcA recombinant congenic mice. Genes Brain Behav. 2005;4:401-11 pubmed
    ..A number of putative candidate genes were in proximity to regions identified with nicotine sensitivity, including the alpha2 subunit of the nicotinic acetylcholine receptor and the dopamine D3 receptor...
  38. Benke D, Fakitsas P, Roggenmoser C, Michel C, Rudolph U, Mohler H. Analysis of the presence and abundance of GABAA receptors containing two different types of alpha subunits in murine brain using point-mutated alpha subunits. J Biol Chem. 2004;279:43654-60 pubmed
    ..This experimental approach provides the basis for a detailed analysis of the abundance of GABAA receptors containing heterologous alpha subunits on a brain regional level. ..
  39. Lee G, Gammie S. GABAA receptor signaling in caudal periaqueductal gray regulates maternal aggression and maternal care in mice. Behav Brain Res. 2010;213:230-7 pubmed publisher
  40. Hales T, Deeb T, Tang H, Bollan K, King D, Johnson S, et al. An asymmetric contribution to gamma-aminobutyric type A receptor function of a conserved lysine within TM2-3 of alpha1, beta2, and gamma2 subunits. J Biol Chem. 2006;281:17034-43 pubmed
    ..Moreover, the conserved TM2-3 loop lysine has an asymmetric function in different GABAA subunits. ..
  41. Chang K, Park Y, Park H, Homanics G, Kim J, Kim D. Lack of CaV3.1 channels causes severe motor coordination defects and an age-dependent cerebellar atrophy in a genetic model of essential tremor. Biochem Biophys Res Commun. 2011;410:19-23 pubmed publisher
    ..These results suggest that ?1(-/-)/?(1G)(-/-) mice are a novel mouse model for a distinct subtype of ET in human and that Ca(V)3.1 T-type Ca(2+) channels play a role in motor coordination under pathological conditions. ..
  42. Lagier S, Panzanelli P, RUSSO R, Nissant A, Bathellier B, Sassoè Pognetto M, et al. GABAergic inhibition at dendrodendritic synapses tunes gamma oscillations in the olfactory bulb. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2007;104:7259-64 pubmed
    ..We conclude, therefore, that fast oscillations in the OB circuit are strongly constrained by the precise location, subunit composition and kinetics of GABA(A) receptors expressed in mitral cells. ..
  43. Kalcheva I, Plass C, Sait S, Eddy R, Shows T, Watkins Chow D, et al. Comparative mapping of the imprinted U2afbpL gene on mouse chromosome 11 and human chromosome 5. Cytogenet Cell Genet. 1995;68:19-24 pubmed
    ..The location of the human homologue has been determined using both somatic cell hybrid genetic analysis and fluorescence in situ hybridization. These analyses have mapped the human locus U2AFBPL to human chromosome 5q23-->q31. ..
  44. Zhou C, Huang Z, Ding L, Deel M, Arain F, Murray C, et al. Altered cortical GABAA receptor composition, physiology, and endocytosis in a mouse model of a human genetic absence epilepsy syndrome. J Biol Chem. 2013;288:21458-72 pubmed publisher
  45. Wang J, Kofuji P, Fernando J, Moss S, Huganir R, Burt D. The alpha 1, alpha 2, and alpha 3 subunits of GABAA receptors: comparison in seizure-prone and -resistant mice and during development. J Mol Neurosci. 1992;3:177-84 pubmed
  46. Kato K. A Collection of cDNA Clones with Specific Expression Patterns in Mouse Brain. Eur J Neurosci. 1990;2:704-711 pubmed
    ..Among them seven clones were especially abundant in specific nuclei, and three in specific fibre bundles. These clones will be useful in defining new subpopulations of brain cells characterized by different gene expression. ..
  47. Jessop D. Review: Central non-glucocorticoid inhibitors of the hypothalamo-pituitary-adrenal axis. J Endocrinol. 1999;160:169-80 pubmed
  48. Balic E, Rudolph U, Fritschy J, Mohler H, Benke D. The alpha5(H105R) mutation impairs alpha5 selective binding properties by altered positioning of the alpha5 subunit in GABAA receptors containing two distinct types of alpha subunits. J Neurochem. 2009;110:244-54 pubmed publisher
    ..These findings imply an important role of histidine 105 in determining the position of the alpha5 subunit within the receptor complex by determining the affinity for assembly with the gamma2 subunit. ..
  49. Abramian A, Comenencia Ortiz E, Vithlani M, Tretter E, Sieghart W, Davies P, et al. Protein kinase C phosphorylation regulates membrane insertion of GABAA receptor subtypes that mediate tonic inhibition. J Biol Chem. 2010;285:41795-805 pubmed publisher
    ..These results suggest that PKC-dependent phosphorylation of the ?4 subunit plays a significant role in enhancing the cell surface stability and activity of GABA(A)R subtypes that mediate tonic inhibition. ..
  50. Manceau V, Kremmer E, Nabel E, Maucuer A. The protein kinase KIS impacts gene expression during development and fear conditioning in adult mice. PLoS ONE. 2012;7:e43946 pubmed publisher
    ..This difference suggests that disregulation of gene expression due to KIS inactivation affects specific brain functions. ..
  51. Kozak C, Danciger M, Bowes C, Adamson M, Palczewski K, Polans A, et al. Localization of three genes expressed in retina on mouse chromosome 11. Mamm Genome. 1995;6:142-4 pubmed
  52. Corteen N, Carter J, Rudolph U, Belelli D, Lambert J, Swinny J. Localisation and stress-induced plasticity of GABAA receptor subunits within the cellular networks of the mouse dorsal raphe nucleus. Brain Struct Funct. 2015;220:2739-63 pubmed publisher
    ..Only a topographically located sub-population of serotonergic neurons exhibited GABAAR alpha1 subunit immunoreactivity...
  53. Arain F, Zhou C, Ding L, Zaidi S, Gallagher M. The developmental evolution of the seizure phenotype and cortical inhibition in mouse models of juvenile myoclonic epilepsy. Neurobiol Dis. 2015;82:164-175 pubmed publisher
    ..However, developmental changes in M1 GABA(A)Rs do not explain the worsened phenotype at P120 in mutant mice. ..
  54. Shen H, Gong Q, Aoki C, Yuan M, Ruderman Y, Dattilo M, et al. Reversal of neurosteroid effects at alpha4beta2delta GABAA receptors triggers anxiety at puberty. Nat Neurosci. 2007;10:469-77 pubmed
    ..Therefore, inhibition of alpha4beta2delta GABAA receptors by THP provides a mechanism for the generation of anxiety at puberty. ..
  55. Andäng M, Hjerling Leffler J, Moliner A, Lundgren T, Castelo Branco G, Nanou E, et al. Histone H2AX-dependent GABA(A) receptor regulation of stem cell proliferation. Nature. 2008;451:460-4 pubmed publisher
    ..These results indicate the presence of a fundamentally different mechanism of proliferation control in these stem cells, in comparison with most somatic cells, involving proteins in the DNA damage checkpoint pathway. ..
  56. Heistek T, Ruiperez Alonso M, Timmerman A, Brussaard A, Mansvelder H. ?2-containing GABAA receptors expressed in hippocampal region CA3 control fast network oscillations. J Physiol. 2013;591:845-58 pubmed publisher
    ..These findings suggest that ?2-containing GABA(A) receptors expressed in the CA3 region provide the inhibition that controls hippocampal rhythm during cholinergically induced oscillations. ..
  57. Ghafari M, Falsafi S, Szodorai E, Kim E, Li L, Hoger H, et al. Formation of GABAA receptor complexes containing ?1 and ?5 subunits is paralleling a multiple T-maze learning task in mice. Brain Struct Funct. 2017;222:549-561 pubmed publisher
    ..Taken together, these results suggest that ?1, ?5 and ?2-containing hippocampal GABAAR complexes play an essential role in spatial learning and memory in which targeted disruption of the ?1 subunit produces profound deficits. ..
  58. Mukherjee J, Kretschmannova K, Gouzer G, Maric H, Ramsden S, Tretter V, et al. The residence time of GABA(A)Rs at inhibitory synapses is determined by direct binding of the receptor ?1 subunit to gephyrin. J Neurosci. 2011;31:14677-87 pubmed publisher
  59. Picard N, Guénin S, Perrin Y, Hilaire G, Larnicol N. Consequences of prenatal exposure to diazepam on the respiratory parameters, respiratory network activity and gene expression of alpha1 and alpha2 subunits of GABA(A) receptor in newborn rat. Adv Exp Med Biol. 2008;605:144-8 pubmed
    ..On the other hand, the effects of DZP exposure on reduced preparations suggested changes in the GABA(A) receptor efficiency and/or disruption of the normal development of the medullary respiratory network. ..
  60. Antflick J, Hampson D. Modulation of glutamate release from parallel fibers by mGlu4 and pre-synaptic GABA(A) receptors. J Neurochem. 2012;120:552-63 pubmed publisher
    ..Taken together, our data suggest a new role for mGlu4 whereby simultaneous activation with GABA(A) receptors acts to amplify glutamate release at parallel fiber-Purkinje cell synapses. ..
  61. Spicer A, Roller M, Camper S, McPherson J, Wasmuth J, Hakim S, et al. The human and mouse receptors for hyaluronan-mediated motility, RHAMM, genes (HMMR) map to human chromosome 5q33.2-qter and mouse chromosome 11. Genomics. 1995;30:115-7 pubmed
    ..The RHAMM gene location and its ability to transform cells when overexpressed implicate RHAMM as a possible candidate gene in the pathogenesis of the recently described t(5;14)(q33-q34;q11) acute lymphoblastic leukemias. ..
  62. Cesetti T, Fila T, Obernier K, Bengtson C, Li Y, Mandl C, et al. GABAA receptor signaling induces osmotic swelling and cell cycle activation of neonatal prominin+ precursors. Stem Cells. 2011;29:307-19 pubmed publisher
    ..Our results also have potential implications for the therapeutic practices that involve exposure to GABA(A) Rs modulators during neurodevelopment. ..
  63. Mou L, Heldt S, Ressler K. Rapid brain-derived neurotrophic factor-dependent sequestration of amygdala and hippocampal GABA(A) receptors via different tyrosine receptor kinase B-mediated phosphorylation pathways. Neuroscience. 2011;176:72-85 pubmed publisher
  64. Chen X, Whissell P, Orser B, MacDonald J. Functional modifications of acid-sensing ion channels by ligand-gated chloride channels. PLoS ONE. 2011;6:e21970 pubmed publisher
    ..We conclude that GABA(A) receptors and glycine receptors modify ASICs in neurons through mechanisms that require the opening of chloride channels. ..
  65. Feng Y, He X, Yang Y, Chen J, Yin K, Xia Y. Effect of delta-opioid receptor over-expression on cortical expression of GABAA receptor alpha1-subunit in hypoxia. Chin J Physiol. 2011;54:118-23 pubmed
    ..Since DOR over-expression increases cortical tolerance to hypoxia, an increase in GABA receptors expression (an energy-costing process) may not be necessary in the cortex with DOR over-expression. ..
  66. Zahniser N, Buck K, Curella P, McQuilkin S, Wilson Shaw D, Miller C, et al. GABAA receptor function and regional analysis of subunit mRNAs in long-sleep and short-sleep mouse brain. Brain Res Mol Brain Res. 1992;14:196-206 pubmed
  67. Arain F, Boyd K, Gallagher M. Decreased viability and absence-like epilepsy in mice lacking or deficient in the GABAA receptor ?1 subunit. Epilepsia. 2012;53:e161-5 pubmed publisher
    ..These findings suggest that ?1 subunit haploinsufficiency can produce epilepsy and may be a major mechanism by which the S326fs328X and A322D mutations cause these epilepsy syndromes. ..
  68. Ralvenius W, Benke D, Acuña M, Rudolph U, Zeilhofer H. Analgesia and unwanted benzodiazepine effects in point-mutated mice expressing only one benzodiazepine-sensitive GABAA receptor subtype. Nat Commun. 2015;6:6803 pubmed publisher
    ..These findings should foster the development of innovative subtype-selective BDZs for novel indications such as chronic pain. ..
  69. Aguado F, Díaz Ruiz C, Parlato R, MARTINEZ A, Carmona M, Bleckmann S, et al. The CREB/CREM transcription factors negatively regulate early synaptogenesis and spontaneous network activity. J Neurosci. 2009;29:328-33 pubmed publisher
    ..Thus, the functions of CREB/CREM genes in neural activity differ in distinct periods of neural development. ..
  70. Herd M, Haythornthwaite A, Rosahl T, Wafford K, Homanics G, Lambert J, et al. The expression of GABAA beta subunit isoforms in synaptic and extrasynaptic receptor populations of mouse dentate gyrus granule cells. J Physiol. 2008;586:989-1004 pubmed
    ..The unambiguous identification of these distinct pools of synaptic and extrasynaptic GABA(A) receptors should aid our understanding of how they act in harmony, to regulate hippocampal signalling in health and disease. ..
  71. Baptista Hon D, Gulbinaite S, Hales T. Loop G in the GABAA receptor α1 subunit influences gating efficacy. J Physiol. 2017;595:1725-1741 pubmed publisher
    ..Immobilisation of the β1 strand may provide a mechanism for the inhibition of gating by inverse agonists such as bicuculline. ..
  72. Prenosil G, Schneider Gasser E, Rudolph U, Keist R, Fritschy J, Vogt K. Specific subtypes of GABAA receptors mediate phasic and tonic forms of inhibition in hippocampal pyramidal neurons. J Neurophysiol. 2006;96:846-57 pubmed
    ..These results show that the major forms of inhibitory neurotransmission in hippocampal pyramidal cells are mediated by distinct GABA(A)Rs subtypes...
  73. Telegdy G, Schally A. Involvement of neurotransmitters in the action of growth hormone-releasing hormone antagonist on passive avoidance learning. Behav Brain Res. 2012;233:326-30 pubmed publisher
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