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3 publications mentioning aga-mir-210

Open access articles that are associated with the species Anopheles gambiae and mention the gene name mir-210. Click the [+] symbols to view sentences that include the gene name, or the word cloud on the right for a summary.

1
[+] score: 13
Other miRNAs from this paper: hsa-mir-33a, hsa-mir-92a-1, hsa-mir-92a-2, dme-mir-1, dme-mir-8, dme-mir-11, hsa-mir-34a, hsa-mir-210, dme-mir-184, dme-mir-275, dme-mir-92a, dme-mir-276a, dme-mir-277, dme-mir-33, dme-mir-281-1, dme-mir-281-2, dme-mir-34, dme-mir-276b, dme-mir-210, dme-mir-92b, dme-bantam, dme-mir-309, dme-mir-317, hsa-mir-1-2, hsa-mir-184, hsa-mir-190a, hsa-mir-1-1, hsa-mir-34b, hsa-mir-34c, aga-bantam, aga-mir-1, aga-mir-184, aga-mir-275, aga-mir-276, aga-mir-277, aga-mir-281, aga-mir-317, aga-mir-8, aga-mir-92a, aga-mir-92b, hsa-mir-92b, hsa-mir-33b, hsa-mir-190b, dme-mir-190, dme-mir-957, dme-mir-970, dme-mir-980, dme-mir-981, dme-mir-927, dme-mir-989, dme-mir-252, dme-mir-1000, aga-mir-1174, aga-mir-1175, aga-mir-34, aga-mir-989, aga-mir-11, aga-mir-981, aga-mir-1889, aga-mir-1890, aga-mir-1891, aga-mir-190, aga-mir-927, aga-mir-970, aga-mir-957, aga-mir-1000, aga-mir-309, cqu-mir-1174, cqu-mir-281-1, cqu-mir-1, cqu-mir-275, cqu-mir-957, cqu-mir-277, cqu-mir-252-1, cqu-mir-970, cqu-mir-317-1, cqu-mir-981, cqu-mir-989, cqu-mir-1175, cqu-mir-276-1, cqu-mir-276-2, cqu-mir-276-3, cqu-mir-210, cqu-mir-92, cqu-mir-190-2, cqu-mir-190-1, cqu-mir-1000, cqu-mir-11, cqu-mir-8, cqu-bantam, cqu-mir-1891, cqu-mir-184, cqu-mir-1890, cqu-mir-980, cqu-mir-33, cqu-mir-2951, cqu-mir-2941-1, cqu-mir-2941-2, cqu-mir-2952, cqu-mir-1889, cqu-mir-309, cqu-mir-252-2, cqu-mir-281-2, cqu-mir-317-2, aga-mir-2944a-1, aga-mir-2944a-2, aga-mir-2944b, aga-mir-2945, aga-mir-33, aga-mir-980
Thus, it is striking that we see these same two forms of miR-210 expressed in mosquitoes. [score:3]
Only one copy of the miR-210 precursor is present in these insect genomes, therefore such differences cannot be attributed to processing from multiple pri-miRNAs. [score:1]
Furthermore, of the 19 reads aligning to miR-210 in the Ae. [score:1]
The numbers of reads with 3' or 5' nucleotide truncations or additions for individual miRNAs, B) miR-1, C) miR-210, and D) miR-252 are shown. [score:1]
Thus, these variations in the mature miRNA sequences, for both miR-252 and miR-210, do not appear to arise from differences in hairpin folding properties, and likely are a result of Drosha and/or Dicer processing. [score:1]
quinquefasciatus and Aedes miR-210, miR-252, and miR-2951 are examples of multiple, distinct miRNAs arising from one arm of a single hairpin (Figures 2 and 4). [score:1]
Interestingly, two dominant forms of miR-210, miR-210.1 and miR-210.2, one of which contains an extra 5' nucleotide, have been noted for D. melanogaster [18]. [score:1]
Due to variations in the 5' and 3' ends for the remaining 550 reads aligning to miR-210, the canonical 5' and 3' ends were actually represented by the second most frequently occurring sequence, which is annotated (Table 2). [score:1]
For miR-210, the most frequently occurring species was sequenced 301 times, while the second dominant species, one nucleotide longer with a cytosine at the 5' end, was sequenced 274 times. [score:1]
Our data provide strong evidence in support of the hypothesis that these two forms of miR-210 are evolutionarily conserved and are likely to function as at least partly distinct miRNAs in vivo. [score:1]
For both miR-210 and miR-252, two dominant miRNA species were identified (Figure 2C and 2D; Tables 1, 2). [score:1]
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2
[+] score: 10
These include newly described predominant isoforms of known Anopheles miRNAs, such as miR-263a, miR-283, or miR-210 that are abundantly expressed across all libraries. [score:3]
Importantly, we identified a group of miRNAs, including miR-283, miR-2, miR-210, miR-263a, miR-10 and miR-252, with heterogenous 5’-ends (Figure  3C). [score:1]
We identified miR-10 and miR-210 with an extra 5’ cytosine matched to the sequence of the pre-miRNA. [score:1]
quinquefasciatus, two dominant iso-miR species have been reported for miR-210, one of which contains an additonal cytosine nucleotide at its 5’-end [31]. [score:1]
The originally annotated 5’-end for miR-210 (miRBase) is represented by a small fraction of reads (7.6%) in our libraries. [score:1]
Similar variation at the 5’-end has been described in D. melanogaster miR-10 and miR-210, illustrating an example of the single hairpin generating mature miR with different abundant 5’-ends [34, 37]. [score:1]
Interestingly, A. gambiae miR-210 has only one dominant species with 5’-end cytosine addition (~92% of reads). [score:1]
Since in A. gambiae there are no paralogs of miR-10 and miR-210, this difference cannot be due to processing of mature miR from distinct homologous precursors. [score:1]
[1 to 20 of 8 sentences]
3
[+] score: 2
Shown here are eight northern blots performed using Dig-labeled miRCURY LNA probes designed for hybridization to either miR-14, let-7, miR-9a, miR-210, or to one of the four novel miRNAs (miR-x1–x4). [score:1]
The level of miR-210 appears to be higher in late embryo and adult females than in other stages. [score:1]
[1 to 20 of 2 sentences]