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Effects of atherogenic diet on hepatic gene expression across mouse strains.

Shockley KR, Witmer D, Burgess-Herbert SL, Paigen B, Churchill GA.

Physiol Genomics. 2009 Nov 6;39(3):172-82. doi: 10.1152/physiolgenomics.90350.2008. Epub 2009 Aug 11.


In vivo regulation of low-density lipoprotein receptor and apolipoprotein B gene expressions by dietary fat and cholesterol in inbred strains of mice.

Srivastava RA, Jiao S, Tang JJ, Pfleger BA, Kitchens RT, Schonfeld G.

Biochim Biophys Acta. 1991 Oct 15;1086(1):29-43.


Synthetic low and high fat diets for the study of atherosclerosis in the mouse.

Nishina PM, Verstuyft J, Paigen B.

J Lipid Res. 1990 May;31(5):859-69.


Cholesterol and cholate components of an atherogenic diet induce distinct stages of hepatic inflammatory gene expression.

Vergnes L, Phan J, Strauss M, Tafuri S, Reue K.

J Biol Chem. 2003 Oct 31;278(44):42774-84. Epub 2003 Aug 15.


Transcriptional profiles of leukocyte populations provide a tool for interpreting gene expression patterns associated with high fat diet in mice.

Swindell WR, Johnston A, Gudjonsson JE.

PLoS One. 2010 Jul 29;5(7):e11861. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0011861.


Embrace diversity! Systems genetics-enabled discovery of disease networks.

Voy BH, Aronow BJ.

Physiol Genomics. 2009 Nov 6;39(3):169-71. doi: 10.1152/physiolgenomics.00158.2009. Epub 2009 Sep 29. No abstract available.


Complex genetic control of HDL levels in mice in response to an atherogenic diet. Coordinate regulation of HDL levels and bile acid metabolism.

Machleder D, Ivandic B, Welch C, Castellani L, Reue K, Lusis AJ.

J Clin Invest. 1997 Mar 15;99(6):1406-19.


Hyper- and hypo-responsiveness to dietary fat and cholesterol among inbred mice: searching for level and variability genes.

Kirk EA, Moe GL, Caldwell MT, Lernmark JA, Wilson DL, LeBoeuf RC.

J Lipid Res. 1995 Jul;36(7):1522-32.


Proteomic analysis of diet-induced hypercholesterolemic mice.

Park JY, Seong JK, Paik YK.

Proteomics. 2004 Feb;4(2):514-23.


Gene expression profiling in the striatum of inbred mouse strains with distinct opioid-related phenotypes.

Korostynski M, Kaminska-Chowaniec D, Piechota M, Przewlocki R.

BMC Genomics. 2006 Jun 13;7:146.


Linking hepatic transcriptional changes to high-fat diet induced physiology for diabetes-prone and obese-resistant mice.

Alevizos I, Misra J, Bullen J, Basso G, Kelleher J, Mantzoros C, Stephanopoulos G.

Cell Cycle. 2007 Jul 1;6(13):1631-8. Epub 2007 May 1.


Hepatic gene expression profiles in a long-term high-fat diet-induced obesity mouse model.

Kim S, Sohn I, Ahn JI, Lee KH, Lee YS, Lee YS.

Gene. 2004 Sep 29;340(1):99-109.


Genome-wide analysis of the mouse lung transcriptome reveals novel molecular gene interaction networks and cell-specific expression signatures.

Alberts R, Lu L, Williams RW, Schughart K.

Respir Res. 2011 May 2;12:61. doi: 10.1186/1465-9921-12-61. Erratum in: Respir Res. 2012;13(1):5.


Transcript profiling suggests that differential metabolic adaptation of mice to a high fat diet is associated with changes in liver to muscle lipid fluxes.

de Fourmestraux V, Neubauer H, Poussin C, Farmer P, Falquet L, Burcelin R, Delorenzi M, Thorens B.

J Biol Chem. 2004 Dec 3;279(49):50743-53. Epub 2004 Sep 17.


Transgenic mice expressing high levels of human apolipoprotein B develop severe atherosclerotic lesions in response to a high-fat diet.

Purcell-Huynh DA, Farese RV Jr, Johnson DF, Flynn LM, Pierotti V, Newland DL, Linton MF, Sanan DA, Young SG.

J Clin Invest. 1995 May;95(5):2246-57.


Exon and junction microarrays detect widespread mouse strain- and sex-bias expression differences.

Su WL, Modrek B, GuhaThakurta D, Edwards S, Shah JK, Kulkarni AV, Russell A, Schadt EE, Johnson JM, Castle JC.

BMC Genomics. 2008 Jun 4;9:273. doi: 10.1186/1471-2164-9-273.


Macronutrient diet selection in thirteen mouse strains.

Smith BK, Andrews PK, West DB.

Am J Physiol Regul Integr Comp Physiol. 2000 Apr;278(4):R797-805.

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