Laboratory for Molecular Diagnostics
Center for Nephrology and Metabolic Disorders

Open angle glaucoma 1A

Open angle glaucoma 1A is an autosomal dominant disorder that is caused by mutations of the MYOC gene.

Systematic

Open angle glaucoma 1
Open angle glaucoma 1A
MYOC
Open angle glaucoma 1B
Open angle glaucoma 1C
Open angle glaucoma 1D
Open angle glaucoma 1E
Open angle glaucoma 1F
Open angle glaucoma 1G
Open angle glaucoma 1H
Open angle glaucoma 1I
Open angle glaucoma 1J
Open angle glaucoma 1K
Open angle glaucoma 1L
Open angle glaucoma 1M
Open angle glaucoma 1N
Open angle glaucoma 1O
Open angle glaucoma 1P

References:

1.

Alward WL et. al. (1998) Clinical features associated with mutations in the chromosome 1 open-angle glaucoma gene (GLC1A)

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2.

Vincent AL et. al. (2002) Digenic inheritance of early-onset glaucoma: CYP1B1, a potential modifier gene.

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3.

Lotufo D et. al. (1989) Juvenile glaucoma, race, and refraction.

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4.

Graff C et. al. (1995) Confirmation of linkage to 1q21-31 in a Danish autosomal dominant juvenile-onset glaucoma family and evidence of genetic heterogeneity.

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5.

Morissette J et. al. (1995) A common gene for juvenile and adult-onset primary open-angle glaucomas confined on chromosome 1q.

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6.

Wiggs JL et. al. (1994) Genetic linkage of autosomal dominant juvenile glaucoma to 1q21-q31 in three affected pedigrees.

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7.

Richards JE et. al. (1994) Mapping of a gene for autosomal dominant juvenile-onset open-angle glaucoma to chromosome Iq.

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8.

Johnson AT et. al. (1993) Clinical features and linkage analysis of a family with autosomal dominant juvenile glaucoma.

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9.

Sheffield VC et. al. (1993) Genetic linkage of familial open angle glaucoma to chromosome 1q21-q31.

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10.

Wiggs JL et. al. (1996) The distinction between juvenile and adult-onset primary open-angle glaucoma.

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11.

Johnson AT et. al. (1996) Clinical phenotype of juvenile-onset primary open-angle glaucoma linked to chromosome 1q.

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12.

Richards JE et. al. (1996) Probable exclusion of GLC1A as a candidate glaucoma gene in a family with middle-age-onset primary open-angle glaucoma.

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13.

None (1996) Number of people with glaucoma worldwide.

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14.

Stone EM et. al. (1997) Identification of a gene that causes primary open angle glaucoma.

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15.

Wiggs JL et. al. (1995) Clinical features of five pedigrees genetically linked to the juvenile glaucoma locus on chromosome 1q21-q31.

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16.

Belmouden A et. al. (1997) Recombinational and physical mapping of the locus for primary open-angle glaucoma (GLC1A) on chromosome 1q23-q25.

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17.

Brézin AP et. al. (1997) Genetic heterogeneity of primary open angle glaucoma and ocular hypertension: linkage to GLC1A associated with an increased risk of severe glaucomatous optic neuropathy.

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18.

None (1998) The search for glaucoma genes--implications for pathogenesis and disease detection.

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19.

Yoon SJ et. al. (1999) Mutations of the TIGR/MYOC gene in primary open-angle glaucoma in Korea.

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20.

Craig JE et. al. (2001) Evidence for genetic heterogeneity within eight glaucoma families, with the GLC1A Gln368STOP mutation being an important phenotypic modifier.

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21.

Wiggs JL et. al. (2001) Molecular and clinical evaluation of a patient hemizygous for TIGR/MYOC.

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22.

CROMBIE AL et. al. (1964) HEREDITARY GLAUCOMA OCCURRENCE IN FIVE GENERATIONS OF AN EDINBURGH FAMILY.

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23.

None (1965) THE INHERITANCE OF GLAUCOMA. A PEDIGREE OF FAMILIAL GLAUCOMA.

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24.

Sripriya S et. al. (2004) Low frequency of myocilin mutations in Indian primary open-angle glaucoma patients.

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25.

Wiggs JL et. al. (2004) A genomewide scan identifies novel early-onset primary open-angle glaucoma loci on 9q22 and 20p12.

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26.

Gould DB et. al. (2004) Genetically increasing Myoc expression supports a necessary pathologic role of abnormal proteins in glaucoma.

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27.

Zillig M et. al. (2005) Overexpression and properties of wild-type and Tyr437His mutated myocilin in the eyes of transgenic mice.

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28.

Baird PN et. al. (2005) Evidence for a novel glaucoma locus at chromosome 3p21-22.

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29.

Gould DB et. al. (2006) Mutant myocilin nonsecretion in vivo is not sufficient to cause glaucoma.

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30.

Hewitt AW et. al. (2007) The optic nerve head in myocilin glaucoma.

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31.

Shepard AR et. al. (2007) Glaucoma-causing myocilin mutants require the Peroxisomal targeting signal-1 receptor (PTS1R) to elevate intraocular pressure.

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32.

Wirtz MK et. al. (2007) Clinical features associated with an Asp380His Myocilin mutation in a US family with primary open-angle glaucoma.

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33.

Bhattacharjee A et. al. (2007) Myocilin variants in Indian patients with open-angle glaucoma.

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34.

Kwon YH et. al. (2009) Primary open-angle glaucoma.

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Update: Sept. 26, 2018