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Items: 1 to 20 of 209

1.

Abnormal laminar position and dendrite development of interneurons in the reeler forebrain.

Yabut O, Renfro A, Niu S, Swann JW, Marín O, D'Arcangelo G.

Brain Res. 2007 Apr 6;1140:75-83.

PMID:
16996039
2.
3.

Evidence for a cell-specific action of Reelin in the spinal cord.

Phelps PE, Rich R, Dupuy-Davies S, Ríos Y, Wong T.

Dev Biol. 2002 Apr 1;244(1):180-98.

4.

Lack of Reelin causes malpositioning of nigral dopaminergic neurons: evidence from comparison of normal and Reln(rl) mutant mice.

Nishikawa S, Goto S, Yamada K, Hamasaki T, Ushio Y.

J Comp Neurol. 2003 Jun 23;461(2):166-73.

PMID:
12724835
5.

Regional and cellular patterns of reelin mRNA expression in the forebrain of the developing and adult mouse.

Alcántara S, Ruiz M, D'Arcangelo G, Ezan F, de Lecea L, Curran T, Sotelo C, Soriano E.

J Neurosci. 1998 Oct 1;18(19):7779-99.

6.

Origin and molecular specification of striatal interneurons.

Marin O, Anderson SA, Rubenstein JL.

J Neurosci. 2000 Aug 15;20(16):6063-76.

7.

Layer acquisition by cortical GABAergic interneurons is independent of Reelin signaling.

Pla R, Borrell V, Flames N, Marín O.

J Neurosci. 2006 Jun 28;26(26):6924-34.

8.

Birthdate and cell marker analysis of scrambler: a novel mutation affecting cortical development with a reeler-like phenotype.

González JL, Russo CJ, Goldowitz D, Sweet HO, Davisson MT, Walsh CA.

J Neurosci. 1997 Dec 1;17(23):9204-11.

9.
10.

The morphology of the hippocampus and dentate gyrus in normal and reeler mice.

Stanfield BB, Cowan WM.

J Comp Neurol. 1979 Jun 1;185(3):393-422.

PMID:
438366
11.

Dlx homeobox genes promote cortical interneuron migration from the basal forebrain by direct repression of the semaphorin receptor neuropilin-2.

Le TN, Du G, Fonseca M, Zhou QP, Wigle JT, Eisenstat DD.

J Biol Chem. 2007 Jun 29;282(26):19071-81.

PMID:
17259176
12.

Cell migration from the ganglionic eminences is required for the development of hippocampal GABAergic interneurons.

Pleasure SJ, Anderson S, Hevner R, Bagri A, Marin O, Lowenstein DH, Rubenstein JL.

Neuron. 2000 Dec;28(3):727-40.

13.

Absence of Reelin results in altered nociception and aberrant neuronal positioning in the dorsal spinal cord.

Villeda SA, Akopians AL, Babayan AH, Basbaum AI, Phelps PE.

Neuroscience. 2006;139(4):1385-96.

PMID:
16580148
14.

Postnatal shifts of interneuron position in the neocortex of normal and reeler mice: evidence for inward radial migration.

Hevner RF, Daza RA, Englund C, Kohtz J, Fink A.

Neuroscience. 2004;124(3):605-18.

PMID:
14980731
15.
16.

Distribution and morphology of callosal commissural neurons within the motor cortex of normal and reeler mice.

Terashima T, Inoue K, Inoue Y, Mikoshiba K, Tsukada Y.

J Comp Neurol. 1985 Feb 1;232(1):83-98.

PMID:
3973085
17.
18.

Physiologically distinct temporal cohorts of cortical interneurons arise from telencephalic Olig2-expressing precursors.

Miyoshi G, Butt SJ, Takebayashi H, Fishell G.

J Neurosci. 2007 Jul 18;27(29):7786-98.

19.

Differential gene expression in migrating cortical interneurons during mouse forebrain development.

Faux C, Rakic S, Andrews W, Yanagawa Y, Obata K, Parnavelas JG.

J Comp Neurol. 2010 Apr 15;518(8):1232-48. doi: 10.1002/cne.22271.

PMID:
20151419
20.

Rescue of ataxia and preplate splitting by ectopic expression of Reelin in reeler mice.

Magdaleno S, Keshvara L, Curran T.

Neuron. 2002 Feb 14;33(4):573-86.

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