Mammalian Genome

, Volume 3, Supplement 1, pp S233–S240 | Cite as

Mouse Chromosome 16

  • Roger H. Reeves
  • Robert D. Miller


Mouse Chromosome 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


  1. 1.
    Abe R., Foo-Phillips, M., and Hodes, R.J.: Analysis of Mls genetics.J Exp Med 170: 1059–1073, 1989.Google Scholar
  2. 2.
    Bendotti, C., Forloni, G.-L., Morgan, R.A., O'Hara, B.F., Oster-Granite, M.L., Reeves, R.H., Gearhart, J.D., and Coyle, J.T.: Neuroanatomical localization and quantification of amyloid precursor protein mRNA by in situ hybridization in the brains of normal, aneuploid, and lesioned mice.Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 85: 3628–3632, 1988.Google Scholar
  3. 3.
    Bewley, G.C.: cDNA and deduced amino acid sequence of murine Cu−Zn superoxide dismuatase.Nucleic Acids Res 16: 2728, 1988.Google Scholar
  4. 4.
    Blatt, C., Mileham, K., Haas, M., Nesbitt, M.N., Harper, M.E., and Simon, M.L.: Chromosomal mapping of the mink cell focus-inducing and xenotropic env gene family in the mouse.Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 80: 6298–6302, 1983.Google Scholar
  5. 5.
    Bosma, G.C., Davission, M.T., Ruetsch, N.R., Sweet, H.O., Shultz, L.D., and Bosma, M.J.: The mouse mutation severe combined immune deficiency (scid) is on Chromosome 16.Immunogenetics 29: 54–57, 1989.Google Scholar
  6. 6.
    Burke, D.T., Rossi, J.M., Leung, J., Koos, D.S., and Tilghman, S.M.: A mouse genomic library of yeast artificial chromosome clones.Mammalian Genome 1: 65, 1991.Google Scholar
  7. 7.
    Callahan, R., Gallahan, D., and Kozak, C.: Two genetically transmitted BALB/c mouse mammary tumor virus genomes located on Chromosomes 12 and 16.J Virol 49: 1005–1008, 1984.Google Scholar
  8. 8.
    Camper, S.A., Katz, R.W., Saunders, T.L., and Reeves, R.H.: ThePit-1 transcription factor gene is a candidate for the murine Snell dwarf mutation.Genomics 8: 586–590, 1990.Google Scholar
  9. 9.
    Cavanna, J.S., Coulton, G., Morgan, J.E., Brockdorff, N., Forrest, S.M., Davies, K.E., and Brown, S.D.M.: Molecular and genetic mapping of the mouse mdx locus.Genomics 3: 337–341, 1988.Google Scholar
  10. 10.
    Cheng, S.V., Nadeau, J.H., Tanzi, R.E., Watkins, P.C., Jagadesh, J., Taylor, B.A., Haines, J.L., Sacchi, N., and Gusella J.F.: Comparative mapping of DNA markers from the familial Alzheimer disease and Down syndrome regions of human Chromosome 21 to mouse Chromosome 16 and 17.Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 85: 6032–6036, 1988.Google Scholar
  11. 11.
    Cho, M., Villani, V., and D'Eustachio, P.: A linkage map of distal mouse Chromosome 12.Mammalian Genome 1: 30–36, 1990.Google Scholar
  12. 12.
    Colombo, M.P., Martinotti, A., Howard, T.A., Schneider, C., D'Eustachio, P., and Seldin, M.F.: Localization of growth arrest-specific genes on mouse Chromosomes 1, 7, 8, 11, 13, and 16.Mammalian Genome 2: 130–134, 1992.Google Scholar
  13. 13.
    Cornall, R.J., Aitman, T.J., Hearne, C.M., and Todd, J.A.: The generation of a library of PCR-analyzed microsatellite variants for genetic mapping of the mouse genome.Genomics 10: 874–881, 1991.Google Scholar
  14. 14.
    Cox, D.R. and Epstein, C.J.: Comparative gene mapping of human Chromosome 21 and mouse Chromosome 16.Ann NY Acad Sci 450: 169–177, 1985.Google Scholar
  15. 15.
    Cox, D.R., Epstein, L.B., and Epstein, C.J.: Genes coding for sensitivity to interferon (IfRec) and soluble superoxide dismutase (SOD-1) are linked in mouse and man and map to mouse chromosome 16.Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 77: 2168–2172, 1980.Google Scholar
  16. 16.
    Davisson, M.T.: Rb(16.17)7Bnr inhibits genetic recombination.The Jackson Laboratory 56th Annual Report, p. 40, 1985.Google Scholar
  17. 17.
    D'Eustachio, P., Bothwell, A.L.M., Takaro, T.K., Baltimore, D., and Ruddle, F.J.: Chromosomal locations of structural genes encoding murine immunoglobulin lambda light chains.J Exp Med 153: 793–800, 1981.Google Scholar
  18. 18.
    Dietrich, W., Katz, H., Lincoln, S.E., Shin, H-S., Friedman, J., Dracopoli, N., and Lander, E.S.: A genetic map of the mouse suitable for typing intraspecific crosses.Genetics, in press, 1992.Google Scholar
  19. 19.
    Domenjoud, L., Nussbaum, G., Adham, I., Greeske, G., and Engel, W.: Genomic sequences of human protamines whose genes, PRM1 and PRM2, are clustered.Genomics 8: 127–133, 1990.Google Scholar
  20. 20.
    Eicher, E.M. and Beamer, W.G.: New mouse dw allele: genetic location and effects on lifespan and growth hormone levels.J Hered 71: 187–190, 1980.Google Scholar
  21. 21.
    Eicher, E.M. and Lee, B.K.: The NXSM recombinant inbred strains of mice: genetic profile for 58 loci including the Mtv proviral loci.Genetics 125: 431–446, 1990.Google Scholar
  22. 22.
    Elliot, R.:Mouse News Lett 74: 108–117, 1984.Google Scholar
  23. 23.
    Elsevier, S.M. and Ruddle, F.H.: Location of genes coding for 18s and 28s ribosomal RNA within the genome ofMus musculus.Chromosoma 52: 219–228, 1975.Google Scholar
  24. 24.
    Epstein, R., Lehmann, K., Cohn, M., Buckler, C., Rowe, W., and Davisson, M.T.: Linkage of the Igl-1 structural and regulatory genes to Akv-2 on Chromosome 16.Immunogenetics 19: 527–537, 1984.Google Scholar
  25. 25.
    Epstein, R., Davisson, M., Lehman, K., Akeson, E.C., and Cohn, M.: Position of Igl-1, md, and Bst loci on Chromosome 16.Immunogenetics 23: 78–83, 1986.Google Scholar
  26. 26.
    Francke, U., de Martinville, B., D'Eustachio, P., and Ruddle, F.H.: Comparative gene mapping: murine lambda light chain genes are located in region cen-B5 of mouse Chromosome 16 not homologous to human Chromosome 21.Cytogenet Cell Genet 33: 267–271, 1982.Google Scholar
  27. 27.
    Francke, U. and Taggart, R.T.: Assignment of the gene for cytoplasmic superoxide dismutase (SOD-1) to a region of chromosome 16 and of Hprt to a region of the X chromosome in the mouse.Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 76: 5230–5233, 1979.Google Scholar
  28. 28.
    Frankel, W.N., Stoye, J.P., Taylor, B.A., and Coffin, J.M.: A linkage map of endogenous murine leukemia proviruses.Genetics 124: 221–236, 1979.Google Scholar
  29. 29.
    Frankel, W.N., Stoye, J.P., Taylor, B.A., and Coffin, J.M.: Genetic analysis of endogenous xenotropic murine leukemia viruses: association with two common mouse mutation and viral restriction locusFv-1.J Virol 63: 1763–1774, 1989a.Google Scholar
  30. 30.
    Frankel, W.N., Stoye, J.P., Taylor, B.A., and Coffin, J.M.: Genetic identification of endogenous polytropic proviruses by using recombinant inbred mice.J Virol 63: 3810–3821, 1989b.Google Scholar
  31. 31.
    Gora-Maslak, G., Smith, D.L., Plomin, R., and McClearn, G.E.: Prm-1 and DxWas17 RFLP polymorphisms identify novel SDPs in the BXD RI strains.Mouse Genome 89: 6, 1992.Google Scholar
  32. 32.
    Harris, B., Cook, S., and Davisson, M.T.: Belly spot and tail (Bst).Mouse News Lett 84: 90, 1989.Google Scholar
  33. 33.
    Hecht, N.B., Kleene, K.C., Yelich, P.C., Johnson, P.A., Pravtcheva, D.D., and Ruddle, F.H.: Haploid gene mapping: the genes for both mouse protamines are located on chromosome 16.Somatic Cell Mol Genet 12: 203–208, 1986.Google Scholar
  34. 34.
    Hilgers, J. and Hilkens, J.:Mouse News Lett 70: 63–65, 1984.Google Scholar
  35. 35.
    Hilkens, J., van der Zeijst, B., Buijs, F., Kroezen, V., Bleumink, N., and Hilgers, J.: Identification of a cellular receptor for mouse mammary tumor virus and mapping of its gene to Chromosome 16.J Virol 45: 140–147, 1983.Google Scholar
  36. 36.
    Hogarth, P.M., McKenzie, I.F.C., Lanier, L., Bailey, D.W., and Taylor, B.A.: Location ofLy-7 on mouse chromosome 12.Immunogenetics 19: 539–543, 1984.Google Scholar
  37. 37.
    Irving, N.G. and Brown, S.D.M.: Mouse chromosome-specific markers generated by PCR and their mapping through interspecific backcrosses.Genomics 11: 679–686, 1991.Google Scholar
  38. 38.
    Irving, N.G., Hardy, J.A., and Brown, S.D.M.: The multipoint genetic mapping of mouse Chromosome 16.Genomics 9: 386–389, 1991.Google Scholar
  39. 39.
    Kleene, K.C., Distel, R.J., and Hecht, N.B.: cDNA clones encoding cytoplasmic poly(a)+ RNAs which first appear at detectable levels in haploid phases of spermatogenesis in the mouse.Dev Biol 98: 455–464, 1983.Google Scholar
  40. 40.
    Kosik, K.S., Orecchio, L.D., Bruns, G.A.P., MacDonald, G.P., Cox, D.R., and Neve, R.L.: Human Gap-43: its deduced amino acid sequence and chromosomal localization in mouse and human.Neuron 1: 127–132, 1988.Google Scholar
  41. 41.
    Kozak, C.A., and Rowe, W.P.: Genetic mapping of the ecotropic virus-inducing locus Akv-2 of the AKR mouse.J Exp Med 152: 1419–1423, 1980.Google Scholar
  42. 42.
    Lalley, P.A., Sakaguchi, A.Y., Eddy, R.L., Honey, N.H., Bell, G.I., Shen, L-P., Rutter, W.J., Jacobs, J.W., Heinrich, G., Chin, W.W., and Naylor, S.L.: Mapping polypeptide hormone genes in the mouse: somatostatin, glucagon, calcitonin, and parathyroid hormone.Cytogenet Cell Genet 44: 92–97, 1987.Google Scholar
  43. 43.
    Larin, Z., Monaco, A.P., and Lehrach, H.: Yeast artificial chromosome libraries containing large inserts from mouse and human DNA.Proc Natl Acad Sci 88: 4123–4127, 1991.Google Scholar
  44. 44.
    Lee, B.K. and Eicher, E.M.: Segregation patterns of endogenous mouse mammary tumor viruses in five recombinant inbred strain sets.J Virol 64: 4568–4572, 1990.Google Scholar
  45. 45.
    Li, S., Crenshaw, E.B., Rawson, E.J., Simmons, D.M., Swanson, L.W., and Rosenfeld, M.G.: Dwarf locus mutants lacking three pituitary cell types result from mutations in the POU-domain genePit-1.Nature 347: 528–533, 1990.Google Scholar
  46. 46.
    Lin, P.F., Slate, D.L., Lawyer, F.C., and Ruddle, F.H.: Assignment of the murine interferon sensitivity and cytoplasmic superoxide dismutase genes to chromosome 16.Science 209: 285–287, 1980.Google Scholar
  47. 47.
    Lovett, M., Goldgaber, D., Ashley, P., Cox, D.R., Gajdusek, D.C., and Epstein, C.J.: The mouse homolog of the human amyloid B protein gene is located on the distal end of the mouse chromosome 16: further extension of the homology between human chromosome 21 and mouse chromosome 16.Biochem Biophys Res Commun 144: 1069–1075, 1987.Google Scholar
  48. 48.
    MacDonald, G.P. and Cox, D.R.: The mouse T28H translocation breakpoint occurs in a region of mouse chromosome 16 homologous to human chromosome 21, separating the sequencesD21S13 andD21S52 fromApp, Sod-1, andEts-2. Am J Hum Genet 45 (Suppl): A149, 1989.Google Scholar
  49. 49.
    Matsuda, Y. and Chapman, V.M.:In situ analysis of centromeric satellite DNA segregating inMus spretus crosses.Mammalian Genome 1: 71–77, 1991.Google Scholar
  50. 50.
    O'Brien, S.J., Seuanez, H.N., and Womack, J.E.: Mammalian genome organization: an evolutionary view.Annu Rev Genet 22: 323–351, 1988.Google Scholar
  51. 51.
    O'Hara, B.F., Bendotti, C., Reeves, R.H., Oster-Granite, M.L., Coyle, J.T., and Gearhart, J.D.: Genetic mapping and analysis of somatostatin expression in snell dwarf mice.Mol Brain Res 4: 283–292, 1988.Google Scholar
  52. 52.
    Pash, J., Popescu, N., Matocha, M., Rapoport, S., and Bustin, M.: Chromosomal protein HMG-14 gene maps to the Down syndrome region of human Chromosome 21 and is overexpressed in mouse trisomy 16.Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 87: 3836–3840, 1990.Google Scholar
  53. 53.
    Pullen, A.M., Marrack, P., and Kappler, J.W.: Evidence that Mls-2 antigens which delete Vbeta3+ T cells are controlled by multiple genes.J Immunol 142: 3033–3037, 1989.Google Scholar
  54. 54.
    Ratty, A.K., Matsuda, Y., Elliott, R.W., Chapman, V.M., and Gross, K.W.: Genetic mapping of two DNA markers,D16Ros1 andD16Ros2, flanking the mutation site in thechakragati mouse, a transgenic insertional mutant.Mammalian Genome 3: 5–10, 1992a.Google Scholar
  55. 55.
    Ratty, A.K., Eddy, R., Shows, T.B., and Gross, K.W.: Mapping of the mouse anonymous DNA fragment,D16Ros2, to human Chromosome 3.Mammalian Genome 3: 46–47, 1992b.Google Scholar
  56. 56.
    Reeves, R.H., Gallahan, D., O'Hara, B.F., Callahan, R., and Gearhart, J.D.: Genetic mapping ofPrm-1, Igl-1, Smst, Mtv-6, Sod-1 andEts-2 and localization of the down syndrome region on mouse Chromosome 16.Cytogenet cell Genet 44: 76–81 1987.Google Scholar
  57. 57.
    Reeves, R.H., Robakis, N.K., Oster-Granite, M.L., Wisniewski, H.M., Coyle, J.T., and Gearhart, J.D.: Genetic linkage in the mouse of genes involved in Down syndrome and Alzheimer's disease in man.Mol Brain Res 2: 215–221, 1987b.Google Scholar
  58. 58.
    Reeves, R.H., O'Hara, B.F., Pavan, W.J., Gearhart, J.D., and Haller, O.: Genetic mapping of the Mx influenza virus-resistance gene within the region of mouse Chromosome 16 that is homologous to human Chromosome 21.J Virol 62: 4372–4375, 1988.Google Scholar
  59. 59.
    Reeves, R.H., Gearhart, J.D., Hecht, N.B., Yelich, P., Johnson, P., and O'Brien, S.J.: Mapping of PRM1 to human Chromosome 16 and tight linkage ofPrm-1 andPrm-2 on mouse Chromosome 16.J Hered 80: 442–446, 1989.Google Scholar
  60. 60.
    Reeves, R.H., Crowley, M.R., O'Hara, B.F., and Gearhart, J.D.: Sex, strain, and species differences affect recombination across an evolutionarily conserved segment of mouse Chromosome 16.Genomics 8: 141–148, 1990.Google Scholar
  61. 61.
    Reeves, R.H., Crowley, M.R., Moseley, W.S., and Seldin, M.F.: Comparison of interspecific to intersubspecific backcrosses demonstrates species and sex differences in recombination frequency on mouse Chromosome 16.Mammalian Genome 1: 158–164, 1991a.Google Scholar
  62. 62.
    Reeves, R.H., Crowley, M.R., Lorenzon, N., Pavan, W.J., Smeyen, R.J., and Goldowitz, D.: The mouse neurological mutant weaver maps within the region of chromosome 16 that is homologous to human chromosome 21.Genomics 5: 522–526, 1989b.Google Scholar
  63. 63.
    Reeves, R.H., Miller, R.D., and Riblet, R.: Mouse Chromosome 16.Mammalian Genome 1 (Suppl): S269-S279, 1991b.Google Scholar
  64. 64.
    Seldin, M.F., Morse, H.C., Reeves, J.P., Scribner, C.L., Le-Boeuf, R.C., and Steinberg, A.D.: Genetic analysis of “autoimmune”gld mice. I. Identification of a restriction fragment length polymorphism closely linked to thegld mutation within a conserved linkage group.J Exp Med 167: 688–693, 1989.Google Scholar
  65. 65.
    Scott, C.L., Mushinski, J.F., Huppi, K., Weigert, M., and Potter, M.: Amplification of immunoglobulin lambda 1 constant genes in populations of wild mice.Nature 300: 757–760, 1982.Google Scholar
  66. 66.
    Snell, G.D.: Dwarf, a new Mendelian recessive character of the house mouse.Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 15: 733–734, 1929.Google Scholar
  67. 67.
    Staehli, P., Pravtcheva, D., Lundin, L.G., Acklin, M., Ruddle, F., Lindenmann, J., and Haller, O.: Interferon regulated influenza virus resistance geneMx is localized on mouse chromosome 16.J Virol 58: 967–969, 1986.Google Scholar
  68. 68.
    Staehli, P. and Sutcliffe, J.G.: Identification of a second interferon-regulated murineMx gene.Mol Cell Biol 8: 4524–4528, 1988.Google Scholar
  69. 69.
    Steffen, D.L., Taylor, B.A., and Weinberg, R.A.: Continuing germ line integration of AKV proviruses during the breed of AKR mice and derivative recombinant inbred strains.J Virol 42: 165–175, 1982.Google Scholar
  70. 70.
    Stewart, G.D., Harris, P., Galt, J., and Ferguson-Smith, M.A.: Cloned DNA probes originally mapped to human chromosome 21 and their use in determining the origin of nondisjunction.Nucleic Acids Res 13: 4125–4132, 1985.Google Scholar
  71. 71.
    Threadgill, D.S., Kraus, J.P., Krawetz, S.A., and Womack, J.E.: Evidence for the evolutionary origin of human chromosome 21 from comparative gene mapping in the cow and mouse.Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 88: 154–158, 1991.Google Scholar
  72. 72.
    Uzé, G., Lutfalla, G., and Gresser, I.: Genetic transfer of a functional human interferon receptor into mouse cells: cloning and expression of its cDNA.Cell 60: 225–234, 1990.Google Scholar
  73. 73.
    Watson, D.K., McWilliams-Smith, N.J., Kozak, C.F., Reeves, R., Gearhart, J., Numm, M.F., Nash, W., Fowle, J.R. III, Duesberg, P., Papas, T.S., and O'Brien, S.J.: Conserved chromosomal positions of dual domains of the ets protooncogen in cats, mice and humans.Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 83: 1792–1796, 1986.Google Scholar
  74. 74.
    Yelick, P.C., Balhorn, R., Johnson, P.A., Corzett, M., Mazrimas, J.A., Kleene, K.C., and Hecht, N.B.: Mouse protamine 2 is synthesized as a precursor whereas mouse protamine 1 is not.Mol Cell Biol 7: 2173–2179, 1987.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag 1992

Authors and Affiliations

  • Roger H. Reeves
    • 1
  • Robert D. Miller
    • 2
  1. 1.The Johns Hopkins University School of MedicineBaltimoreUSA
  2. 2.Molecular Biology InstituteTorrey PinesUSA

Personalised recommendations