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Items: 1 to 20 of 164

1.
2.

Defective slow inactivation of sodium channels contributes to familial periodic paralysis.

Hayward LJ, Sandoval GM, Cannon SC.

Neurology. 1999 Apr 22;52(7):1447-53.

PMID:
10227633
3.

Impaired slow inactivation in mutant sodium channels.

Cummins TR, Sigworth FJ.

Biophys J. 1996 Jul;71(1):227-36.

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6.

Inactivation defects caused by myotonia-associated mutations in the sodium channel III-IV linker.

Hayward LJ, Brown RH Jr, Cannon SC.

J Gen Physiol. 1996 May;107(5):559-76.

7.

Sodium channel defects in myotonia and periodic paralysis.

Cannon SC.

Annu Rev Neurosci. 1996;19:141-64. Review.

PMID:
8833439
9.
10.

External pore residue mediates slow inactivation in mu 1 rat skeletal muscle sodium channels.

Balser JR, Nuss HB, Chiamvimonvat N, Pérez-García MT, Marban E, Tomaselli GF.

J Physiol. 1996 Jul 15;494 ( Pt 2):431-42.

11.
13.

Depolarization-activated gating pore current conducted by mutant sodium channels in potassium-sensitive normokalemic periodic paralysis.

Sokolov S, Scheuer T, Catterall WA.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2008 Dec 16;105(50):19980-5. doi: 10.1073/pnas.0810562105. Epub 2008 Dec 3.

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A C-terminal skeletal muscle sodium channel mutation associated with myotonia disrupts fast inactivation.

Wu FF, Gordon E, Hoffman EP, Cannon SC.

J Physiol. 2005 Jun 1;565(Pt 2):371-80. Epub 2005 Mar 17.

17.

Impairment of slow inactivation as a common mechanism for periodic paralysis in DIIS4-S5.

Bendahhou S, Cummins TR, Kula RW, Fu YH, Ptácek LJ.

Neurology. 2002 Apr 23;58(8):1266-72.

PMID:
11971097
18.

Cold-induced disruption of Na+ channel slow inactivation underlies paralysis in highly thermosensitive paramyotonia.

Carle T, Fournier E, Sternberg D, Fontaine B, Tabti N.

J Physiol. 2009 Apr 15;587(Pt 8):1705-14. doi: 10.1113/jphysiol.2008.165787. Epub 2009 Feb 16.

19.

Altered gating and conductance of Na+ channels in hyperkalemic periodic paralysis.

Lehmann-Horn F, Iaizzo PA, Hatt H, Franke C.

Pflugers Arch. 1991 Apr;418(3):297-9.

PMID:
1649995
20.

Sodium channel inactivation is impaired in equine hyperkalemic periodic paralysis.

Cannon SC, Hayward LJ, Beech J, Brown RH Jr.

J Neurophysiol. 1995 May;73(5):1892-9.

PMID:
7623088

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