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See detailEvidence for a persistent and extensive greening trend in Eurasia inferred from satellite vegetation index data.
Bogaert, Jan ULg; Zhou, L; Tucker, C J et al

in Journal of Geophysical Research (2002), 107(D11),

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See detailEvidence for a physically bound third component in HD 150136
Mahy, Laurent ULg; Gosset, Eric ULg; Sana, H et al

in Astronomy and Astrophysics (2012), 540

Context. HD 150136 is one of the nearest systems harbouring an O3 star. Although this system was considered for a long time as a binary, more recent investigations have suggested the possible existence of ... [more ▼]

Context. HD 150136 is one of the nearest systems harbouring an O3 star. Although this system was considered for a long time as a binary, more recent investigations have suggested the possible existence of a third component. <BR /> Aims: We present a detailed analysis of HD 150136 to test its triple nature. In addition, we investigate the physical properties of the individual components of this system. <BR /> Methods: We analysed high-resolution, high signal-to-noise data collected through multi-epoch runs spread over ten years. We applied a disentangling program to refine the radial velocities and to obtain the individual spectra of each star. With the radial velocities, we computed the orbital solution of the inner system, and we describe the main properties of the orbit of the outer star such as the preliminary mass ratio, the eccentricity, and the orbital-period range. With the individual spectra, we determined the stellar parameters of each star by means of the CMFGEN atmosphere code. <BR /> Results: We offer clear evidence that HD 150136 is a triple system composed of an O3V((f[SUP]∗[/SUP]))-3.5V((f[SUP]+[/SUP])), an O5.5-6V((f)), and an O6.5-7V((f)) star. The three stars are between 0-3 Myr old. We derive dynamical masses of about 64, 40, and 35 M[SUB]&sun;[/SUB] for the primary, the secondary and the third components by assuming an inclination of 49° (sin[SUP]3[/SUP]i = 0.43). It currently corresponds to one of the most massive systems in our galaxy. The third star moves with a period in the range of 2950 to 5500 d on an outer orbit with an eccentricity of at least 0.3. However, because of the long orbital period, our dataset is not sufficient to constrain the orbital solution of the tertiary component with high accuracy. <BR /> Conclusions: We confirm there is a tertiary star in the spectrum of HD 150136 and show that it is physically bound to the inner binary system. This discovery makes HD 150136 the first confirmed triple system with an O3 primary star. Table 1 is available in electronic form at <A href="http://www.aanda.org">http://www.aanda.org</A> [less ▲]

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See detailEvidence for a precursor of the high-affinity metastasis-associated murine laminin receptor.
Rao, C. N.; Castronovo, Vincenzo ULg; Schmitt, M. C. et al

in Biochemistry (1989), 28(18), 7476-86

The high-affinity cellular receptor for the basement membrane component laminin is differentially expressed during tumor invasion and metastasis. A cDNA clone encoding the murine laminin receptor was ... [more ▼]

The high-affinity cellular receptor for the basement membrane component laminin is differentially expressed during tumor invasion and metastasis. A cDNA clone encoding the murine laminin receptor was isolated and identified on the basis of sequence homology to the human laminin receptor [Wewer et al. (1986) Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A. 83, 7137-7141]. Primer extension experiments demonstrated that the clone contained the complete 5' sequence of the murine laminin receptor mRNA. RNA blot data demonstrated a single-sized laminin receptor mRNA, approximately 1400 bases long, in human, mouse, and rat. The nascent laminin receptor predicted from the cDNA sequence is 295 amino acids long, with a molecular weight of 33,000, and contains one intradisulfide bridge, a short putative transmembrane domain, and an extracellular carboxy-terminal region which has abundant glutamic acid residues and multiple repeat sequences. The precursor of the laminin receptor is apparently smaller than the 67-kilodalton protein isolated from tissue. The apparent molecular weight on SDS-polyacrylamide gels of the rabbit reticulocyte cell-free translation product of selectively hybridized laminin receptor mRNA is 37,000. Antisera to three different domains of the cDNA-predicted receptor were used to study the relationship between the 37- and 67-kilodalton polypeptides. Antisera to cDNA-deduced synthetic peptides of the receptor immunoprecipitated a 37-kilodalton band both from cell-free translation products and from pulse-labeled cell extracts. On immunoblots of cell extracts, one antisynthetic peptide antiserum recognized only the 67-kilodalton receptor, while another antiserum identified both 37- and 67-kilodalton polypeptides, suggesting a precursor-product relationship between the two polypeptides. [less ▲]

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See detailEvidence for a relationship between Ehlers-Danlos type VII C in humans and bovine dermatosparaxis.
Nusgens, Betty ULg; Verellen-Dumoulin, C.; Hermanns-Lê, Trinh ULg et al

in Nature Genetics (1992), 1(3), 214-7

Ehlers-Danlos (ED) syndrome type VII is characterized by the accumulation of collagen precursors in connective tissues. ED VII A and B are caused by mutations in the genes of alpha 1 and alpha 2 collagen ... [more ▼]

Ehlers-Danlos (ED) syndrome type VII is characterized by the accumulation of collagen precursors in connective tissues. ED VII A and B are caused by mutations in the genes of alpha 1 and alpha 2 collagen I which result in the disruption of the cleavage site of procollagen I N-proteinase. The existence of ED VII C in humans has been hypothesized on the basis of a disorder in cattle and sheep related to the absence of the enzyme. We now present evidence for the existence of this disease in humans, characterized by skin fragility, altered polymers seen as hieroglyphic pictures with electron microscopy, accumulation of p-N-alpha 1 and p-N-alpha 2 collagen type I in the dermis and absence of processing of the p-N-I polypeptides in fibroblast cultures. [less ▲]

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See detailEvidence for a role of a cortico-subcortical network for automatic and unconscious motor inhibition of manual responses
D'Ostilio, Kevin ULg; Collette, Fabienne ULg; Phillips, Christophe ULg et al

in PLoS ONE (2012)

It is now clear that non-consciously perceived stimuli can bias our decisions. Although previous researches highlighted the importance of automatic and unconscious processes involved in voluntary action ... [more ▼]

It is now clear that non-consciously perceived stimuli can bias our decisions. Although previous researches highlighted the importance of automatic and unconscious processes involved in voluntary action, the neural correlates of such processes remain unclear. Basal ganglia dysfunctions have long been associated with impairment in automatic motor control. In addition, a key role of the medial frontal cortex has been suggested by administrating a subliminal masked prime task to a patient with a small lesion restricted to the supplementary motor area (SMA). In this task, invisible masked arrows stimuli were followed by visible arrow targets for a left or right hand response at different interstimuli intervals (ISI), producing a traditional facilitation effect for compatible trials at short ISI and a reversal inhibitory effect at longer ISI. Here, by using fast event-related fMRI and a weighted parametric analysis, we showed BOLD related activity changes in a cortico-subcortical network, especially in the SMA and the striatum, directly linked to the individual behavioral pattern. This new imaging result corroborates previous works on subliminal priming using lesional approaches. This finding implies that one of the roles of these regions was to suppress a partially activated movement below the threshold of awareness. [less ▲]

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See detailEvidence for a role of accessible galactosyl or mannosyl residues of Fc domain in the in vivo clearance of IgG antibody-coated autologous erythrocytes in the rat
Malaise, Michel ULg; Hoyoux, C.; Franchimont, P. et al

in Clinical Immunology and Immunopathology (1990), 54(3), 469-483

The potential role of accessible galactosyl or mannosyl residues of IgG in the clearance of IgG-coated autologous red blood cells (IgG-RBCs) by the spleen and the liver was investigated in the rat using ... [more ▼]

The potential role of accessible galactosyl or mannosyl residues of IgG in the clearance of IgG-coated autologous red blood cells (IgG-RBCs) by the spleen and the liver was investigated in the rat using rabbit anti-rat RBC IgG antibody molecules differing from each other by their capacity to bind in vitro to peanut agglutinin (PNA) and concanavalin A (Con A), i.e., two lectins that specifically bind to beta-galactosyl and alpha-mannosyl residues of Fc domain, respectively. Those IgG molecules [IgG(PNA) or IgG(Con A)] were separated from the starting anti-RBC IgG antibody batch [IgG(total)] by affinity chromatography on lectin columns. Each IgG-RBC preparation was labeled with 99mTc, and was reinjected iv with autologous rat RBCs labeled with 111In to correct for 99mTc present in the blood contained in each organ. The mean specific spleen uptakes per gram of the three IgG-RBC preparations increased according to the level of RBC sensitization but were at least 10 times higher in each instance than the mean specific liver uptake per gram. Consistent with the clearance curves of IgG(PNA)-RBCs, the mean specific splenic uptake per gram of those RBCs was significantly increased as compared to the same parameters determined using either IgG(total)-RBCs or IgG(Con A)-RBCs. In contrast, the mean specific liver uptakes per gram of IgG(PNA)-RBCs, of IgG(Con A)RBCs, or of IgG(total)-RBCs were not significantly different under otherwise identical experimental conditions. The increase in the splenic removal of IgG(PNA)-RBCs was C3 independent. Furthermore, splenic macrophages isolated from rats were able to bind in vitro significantly more IgG(PNA)-RBCs than IgG(total)-RBCs or IgG(Con A)-RBCs. These data therefore support the concept that, in the rat, the kinetic of removal of IgG-RBCs from the bloodstream by the Fc receptors of splenic mononuclear phagocytes may vary according to the nature of accessible carbohydrates located in the Fc domain of IgG antibody molecules coating the erythrocytes. [less ▲]

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See detailEvidence for a Role of Early Oestrogens in the Central Processing of Sexually Relevant Olfactory Cues in Female Mice
Pierman, S.; Douhard, Quentin ULg; Bakker, Julie ULg

in European Journal of Neuroscience (2008), 27(2), 423-31

We previously found that female aromatase knockout (ArKO) mice showed less investigation of socially relevant odours as well as reduced sexual behaviour. We now ask whether these behavioural deficits ... [more ▼]

We previously found that female aromatase knockout (ArKO) mice showed less investigation of socially relevant odours as well as reduced sexual behaviour. We now ask whether these behavioural deficits might be due to an inadequate processing of odours in female ArKO mice. Therefore, we exposed female ArKO mice to same- and opposite-sex urinary odours and determined the expression of the immediate early gene c-Fos along the main and accessory olfactory projection pathways. We included ArKO males in the present study as we previously observed that they show female-typical detection thresholds of urinary odours, suggesting a role for perinatal oestrogens in these behavioural responses. No sex or genotype differences were observed in the olfactory bulb after urine exposure. By contrast, sex differences in c-Fos responses were observed in wild-type (WT) mice following exposure to male urine in the more central regions of the olfactory pathway; only WT females showed a significant Fos induction in the amygdala, central medial pre-optic area and ventromedial hypothalamus. However, ArKO females did not show a c-Fos response to male odours in the ventromedial hypothalamus, suggesting that the processing of male odours is affected in ArKO females and thus that oestrogens may be necessary for the development of neural responses to sexually relevant odours in female mice. By contrast, c-Fos responses to either male or oestrous female urine were very similar between ArKO and WT males, pointing to a central role of androgen vs. oestrogen signalling in the male circuits that control olfactory investigation and preferences. [less ▲]

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See detailEvidence for a role of heat shock factor 1 in inhibition of NF-kB pathway during heat shock response-mediated lung protection
Wirth, D.; Bureau, Fabrice ULg; Melotte, D. et al

in American Journal of Physiology - Lung Cellular and Molecular Physiology (2004), 287

Heat shock transcription factor (HSF)-1 is recognized as a central component of the heat shock response, which protects against various harmful conditions. However, the mechanisms underlying the ... [more ▼]

Heat shock transcription factor (HSF)-1 is recognized as a central component of the heat shock response, which protects against various harmful conditions. However, the mechanisms underlying the protection and the role of HSF-1 in these mechanisms have not yet been clearly elucidated. Using HSF-1 knockout mice (Hsf1_/_), we examined whether heat shock responsemediated lung protection involved an inhibition of the proinflammatory pathway via an interaction between HSF-1 and NF-_B, in response to cadmium insult. The HSF-1-dependent protective effect against intranasal instillation of cadmium (10 and 100 _g/mouse) was demonstrated by the higher protein content (1.2- and 1.4-fold), macrophage (1.6- and 1.9-fold), and neutrophil (2.6- and 1.8-fold) number in bronchoalveolar fluids, higher lung wet-to-dry weight ratio, and more severe lung damage evaluated by histopathology in Hsf1_/_compared with wild-type animals. These responses were associated with higher granulocyte/macrophage colony-stimulating factor (GMCSF; 1.7-fold) but not TNF-_ concentrations in bronchoalveolar fluids of Hsf1_/_ mice compared with those of wild-type animals, indicating that HSF-1 behaved as a repressor of specific cytokine production in our model. To further investigate the mechanism of GM-CSF repression, we analyzed the NF-_B activity and I_B stability. The DNA binding NF-_B activity, in particular p50 homodimer activity, was higher in Hsf1_/_ mice than in wild-type mice after cadmium exposure. These results provide a first line of evidence that mechanisms of lung protection depending on HSF-1 involve specific cytokine repression via inhibition of NF-_B activation in vivo. [less ▲]

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See detailEvidence for a role of microRNA-21 and microRNA-125b in negatively regulating angiogenic processes
Malvaux, Ludovic ULg

Doctoral thesis (2011)

Recently discovered, miRNAs have quickly become strong regulators of biological processes. These small non-coding RNAs of about 22 nucleotides partially base pair to the 3’UTR of the targeted mRNAs and ... [more ▼]

Recently discovered, miRNAs have quickly become strong regulators of biological processes. These small non-coding RNAs of about 22 nucleotides partially base pair to the 3’UTR of the targeted mRNAs and repress them. Due to their wide range effects, microRNAs were extensively studied in various diseases and were rapidly demonstrated to be deregulated in pathologies such as cancer. More recently, they have been shown to be implicated in vascular network formation (angiogenesis) and were proposed to be used in anti-angiogenic therapies. Nowadays about twenty angiomiRs have been discovered including the endothelial specific miR-126. As observed in several miRNA profiling of endothelial cells and confirmed in our laboratory in HUVECs (human umbilical veins endothelial cells), miR-21 and miR- 125b are highly expressed in this cell type suggesting that these miRNAs could play a role in vascular network formation. We then studied the implication of miR-21 and miR-125b in in vitro as well as in vivo angiogenesis. One of the most studied miRNA in cancer progression is miR-21 as it was shown to modify proliferating properties of numerous tumor cells. Our experiments revealed that miR-21 overexpression and inhibition have no direct effect on endothelial cells proliferation rate. However, miR-21 overexpression leads to the inhibition of HUVECs migration and tube formation as demonstrated in in vitro angiogenic assays. Moreover, opposite effects were observed upon miR-21 inhibition. We also confirmed that RhoB, a small Rho-GTPase implicated in stress fibers formation, is involved in these phenomena as RhoB inhibition using siRNA mimics miR-21 overexpression in endothelial cells. Moreover, miR-21 modulation affects RhoB mRNA and protein expressions. We further demonstrated a direct interaction between miR-21 and the RhoB 3’UTR confirming that miR-21 modulates angiogenesis partially through its effect on RhoB expression. A similar approach was used to study the implication of miR-125b in vascular network formation. In vivo, miR-125b expression was modulated in the zebrafish revealing that miR-125b expression needs to be controlled for proper intersomitic blood vessels establishment. In vitro, miR-125b overexpression decreases HUVECs migration and tube formation whereas miR-125b inhibition increases these functions. A transcriptomic analysis suggests that numerous adhesion molecules such as VE-cadherin or MCAM are involved in these processes. Furthermore, other proteins known to regulate angiogenesis such as the transcription factor ETS1 and the VEGFA receptor, VEGFR2 were also shown to be regulated by miR-125b. This observation confirms that miR-125b modulates angiogenic properties of endothelial cells. Finally, we investigated the impact of miR-21 and miR-125b overexpression in an in vivo pathological model of angiogenesis. In a mouse model of choroïdal neovascularization we demonstrated that miR-21 or miR-125b overexpression in the eyes of these mice decreases blood vessel establishment suggesting that these microRNAs could be used as therapeutic antiangiogenic agents. Taken together, the results presented in this thesis show that miR-21 and miR-125b regulate angiogenesis in vitro and in vivo. [less ▲]

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See detailEvidence for a role of prolactin fragments in corpus luteum function
Ricken, A.; Merkwitz, C.; Struman, Ingrid ULg et al

in The society for the study of reproduction Annual meeeting, Quebec 2005 (2005)

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See detailEvidence for a role of sleep in forgetting of irrelevant information
Collette, Fabienne ULg; Rauchs, Géraldine; Landeau, Brigitte et al

in NeuroImage (2009, June), 47(Suppl 1), 328-

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See detailEvidence for a role of the Simian Virus 40 in human breast carcinomas
Hachana, Mohamed Ridha ULg; Trimeche, Mounir; Ziadi, Sonia et al

in Breast Cancer Research and Treatment (2009), 113(1), 43-58

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See detailEvidence for a Second Receptor Binding Site on Human Prolactin
Goffin, Vincent; Struman, Ingrid ULg; Mainfroid, V. et al

in Journal of Biological Chemistry (1994), 269(51), 32598-606

The existence of a second receptor binding site on human prolactin (hPRL) was investigated by site-directed mutagenesis. First, 12 residues of helices 1 and 3 were mutated to alanine. Since none of the ... [more ▼]

The existence of a second receptor binding site on human prolactin (hPRL) was investigated by site-directed mutagenesis. First, 12 residues of helices 1 and 3 were mutated to alanine. Since none of the resulting mutants exhibit reduced bioactivity in the Nb2 cell proliferation bioassay, the mutated residues do not appear to be functionally necessary. Next, small residues surrounding the helix 1-helix 3 interface were replaced with Arg and/or Trp, the aim being to sterically hinder the second binding site. Several of these mutants exhibit only weak agonistic properties, supporting our hypothesis that the channel between helices 1 and 3 is involved in a second receptor binding site. We then analyzed the antagonistic and self-antagonistic properties of native hPRL and of several hPRLs analogs altered at binding site 1 or 2. Even at high concentrations (approximately 10 microM), no self-inhibition was observed with native hPRL; site 2 hPRL mutants self-antagonized while site 1 mutants did not. From these data, we propose a model of hPRL-PRL receptor interaction which slightly differs from that proposed earlier for the homologous human growth hormone (hGH) (Fuh, G., Cunningham, B. C., Fukunaga, R., Nagata, S., and Goeddel, D. V., and Well, J. A. (1992) Science 256, 1677-1680). Like hGH, hPRL would bind sequentially to two receptor molecules, first through site 1, then through site 2, but we would expect the two sites of hPRL to display, unlike the two binding sites of hGH, about the same binding affinity, thus preventing self-antagonism at high concentrations. [less ▲]

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See detailEvidence For a Self-Enrichment Process in Galactic Halo Globular Clusters
Parmentier, G.; Jehin, Emmanuel ULg; Magain, Pierre ULg et al

in Grebel, E.; Bradner, W. (Eds.) Modes of Star Formation and the Origin of Field Populations (2002)

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See detailEvidence for a sharp structure variation inside a red-giant star
Miglio, Andrea ULg; Montalban Iglesias, Josefa ULg; Carrier, F. et al

in Astronomy and Astrophysics (2010), 520

Context. The availability of precisely determined frequencies of radial and non-radial oscillation modes in red giants is finally paving the way for detailed studies of the internal structure of these ... [more ▼]

Context. The availability of precisely determined frequencies of radial and non-radial oscillation modes in red giants is finally paving the way for detailed studies of the internal structure of these stars. <BR /> Aims: We look for the seismic signature of regions of sharp structure variation in the internal structure of the CoRoT target HR 7349. <BR /> Methods: We analyse the frequency dependence of the large frequency separation and second frequency differences, as well as the behaviour of the large frequency separation obtained with the envelope auto-correlation function. <BR /> Results: We find evidence for a periodic component in the oscillation frequencies, i.e. the seismic signature of a sharp structure variation in HR 7349. In a comparison with stellar models we interpret this feature as caused by a local depression of the sound speed that occurs in the helium second-ionization region. Using solely seismic constraints this allows us to estimate the mass (M = 1.2[SUB]-0.4[/SUB][SUP]+0.6[/SUP] M_&sun;) and radius (R = 12.2[SUB]-1.8[/SUB][SUP]+2.1[/SUP] R_&sun;) of HR 7349, which agrees with the location of the star in an HR diagram. [less ▲]

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See detailEvidence for a specific impairment of serial order short-term memory in dyslexic children
Martinez Perez, Trecy ULg; Majerus, Steve ULg; Mahot, Aline et al

in Dyslexia : The Journal of the British Dyslexia Association (2012), 18(2), 94-109

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See detailEvidence for an own-age bias in age estimation from voices in older persons
Moyse, Evelyne ULg; Beaufort, Aline ULg; Brédart, Serge ULg

in European Journal of Ageing (2014)

Previous studies have investigated the effect of ageing on age estimation from faces as well as the occur- rence of an own-age bias in such age estimation from faces. To the best of our knowledge, the ... [more ▼]

Previous studies have investigated the effect of ageing on age estimation from faces as well as the occur- rence of an own-age bias in such age estimation from faces. To the best of our knowledge, the occurrence of an own age effect on age estimation from voices has never been examined earlier using an experimental design in which the age of participants (young vs. old) and the age of voice stimuli (young vs. old) were crossed. Results revealed an own-age bias in older adults only. In comparison with younger adults, older participants showed age estimation abilities that are preserved for voices from their own age group and impaired for younger voices. This own age bias was absent in younger participants. [less ▲]

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See detailEvidence for association between the HLA-DQA locus and abdominal aortic aneurysms in the Belgian population: a case control study.
Ogata, Toru; Gregoire, Lucie; Goddard, Katrina A B et al

in BMC Medical Genetics (2006), 7

BACKGROUND: Chronic inflammation and autoimmunity likely contribute to the pathogenesis of abdominal aortic aneurysms (AAAs). The aim of this study was to investigate the role of autoimmunity in the ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND: Chronic inflammation and autoimmunity likely contribute to the pathogenesis of abdominal aortic aneurysms (AAAs). The aim of this study was to investigate the role of autoimmunity in the etiology of AAAs using a genetic association study approach with HLA polymorphisms. METHODS: HLA-DQA1, -DQB1, -DRB1 and -DRB3-5 alleles were determined in 387 AAA cases (180 Belgian and 207 Canadian) and 426 controls (269 Belgian and 157 Canadian) by a PCR and single-strand oligonucleotide probe hybridization assay. RESULTS: We observed a potential association with the HLA-DQA1 locus among Belgian males (empirical p = 0.027, asymptotic p = 0.071). Specifically, there was a significant difference in the HLA-DQA1*0102 allele frequencies between AAA cases (67/322 alleles, 20.8%) and controls (44/356 alleles, 12.4%) in Belgian males (empirical p = 0.019, asymptotic p = 0.003). In haplotype analyses, marginally significant association was found between AAA and haplotype HLA-DQA1-DRB1 (p = 0.049 with global score statistics and p = 0.002 with haplotype-specific score statistics). CONCLUSION: This study showed potential evidence that the HLA-DQA1 locus harbors a genetic risk factor for AAAs suggesting that autoimmunity plays a role in the pathogenesis of AAAs. [less ▲]

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See detailEvidence for atypical categorical speech perception in Williams syndrome.
Majerus, Steve ULg; Poncelet, Martine ULg; Serniclaes, W. et al

Conference (2010, May 27)

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