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Items: 1 to 20 of 36

1.
2.

Cloning, expression, and characterization of a membrane progestin receptor and evidence it is an intermediary in meiotic maturation of fish oocytes.

Zhu Y, Rice CD, Pang Y, Pace M, Thomas P.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2003 Mar 4;100(5):2231-6. Epub 2003 Feb 6.

3.

Novel non-transcriptional mechanisms for estrogen receptor signaling in the cardiovascular system. Interaction of estrogen receptor alpha with phosphatidylinositol 3-OH kinase.

Simoncini T, Fornari L, Mannella P, Varone G, Caruso A, Liao JK, Genazzani AR.

Steroids. 2002 Nov;67(12):935-9. Review.

PMID:
12398989
4.

Constitutive activity of G-protein-coupled receptors: cause of disease and common property of wild-type receptors.

Seifert R, Wenzel-Seifert K.

Naunyn Schmiedebergs Arch Pharmacol. 2002 Nov;366(5):381-416. Epub 2002 Sep 6. Review.

PMID:
12382069
5.

Rapid actions of steroid receptors in cellular signaling pathways.

Cato AC, Nestl A, Mink S.

Sci STKE. 2002 Jun 25;2002(138):re9. Review.

PMID:
12084906
6.
7.

Characterization of membrane nongenomic receptors for progesterone in human spermatozoa.

Luconi M, Bonaccorsi L, Bini L, Liberatori S, Pallini V, Forti G, Baldi E.

Steroids. 2002 May;67(6):505-9.

PMID:
11960628
8.

Regulation of endothelial nitric oxide synthase: location, location, location.

Shaul PW.

Annu Rev Physiol. 2002;64:749-74. Review.

PMID:
11826287
9.

ERs associate with and regulate the production of caveolin: implications for signaling and cellular actions.

Razandi M, Oh P, Pedram A, Schnitzer J, Levin ER.

Mol Endocrinol. 2002 Jan;16(1):100-15.

PMID:
11773442
11.

Evidence that androgens are the primary steroids produced by Xenopus laevis ovaries and may signal through the classical androgen receptor to promote oocyte maturation.

Lutz LB, Cole LM, Gupta MK, Kwist KW, Auchus RJ, Hammes SR.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2001 Nov 20;98(24):13728-33. Epub 2001 Nov 13.

12.

Progesterone receptor contains a proline-rich motif that directly interacts with SH3 domains and activates c-Src family tyrosine kinases.

Boonyaratanakornkit V, Scott MP, Ribon V, Sherman L, Anderson SM, Maller JL, Miller WT, Edwards DP.

Mol Cell. 2001 Aug;8(2):269-80.

13.

The classical progesterone receptor associates with p42 MAPK and is involved in phosphatidylinositol 3-kinase signaling in Xenopus oocytes.

Bagowski CP, Myers JW, Ferrell JE Jr.

J Biol Chem. 2001 Oct 5;276(40):37708-14. Epub 2001 Jul 30.

14.

Regulation of Xenopus oocyte meiosis arrest by G protein betagamma subunits.

Sheng Y, Tiberi M, Booth RA, Ma C, Liu XJ.

Curr Biol. 2001 Mar 20;11(6):405-16.

15.

Nongenomically initiated steroid actions.

Falkenstein E, Wehling M.

Eur J Clin Invest. 2000 Dec;30 Suppl 3:51-4. Review.

PMID:
11281368
16.

Nongenotropic, sex-nonspecific signaling through the estrogen or androgen receptors: dissociation from transcriptional activity.

Kousteni S, Bellido T, Plotkin LI, O'Brien CA, Bodenner DL, Han L, Han K, DiGregorio GB, Katzenellenbogen JA, Katzenellenbogen BS, Roberson PK, Weinstein RS, Jilka RL, Manolagas SC.

Cell. 2001 Mar 9;104(5):719-30.

17.

The elusive progesterone receptor in Xenopus oocytes.

Maller JL.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2001 Jan 2;98(1):8-10. No abstract available.

18.

Identification of XPR-1, a progesterone receptor required for Xenopus oocyte activation.

Tian J, Kim S, Heilig E, Ruderman JV.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2000 Dec 19;97(26):14358-63.

19.

The classical progesterone receptor mediates Xenopus oocyte maturation through a nongenomic mechanism.

Bayaa M, Booth RA, Sheng Y, Liu XJ.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2000 Nov 7;97(23):12607-12.

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