Nuclear Pore Complexes in Genome Organization, Function and Maintenance

Nuclear Pore Complexes in Genome Organization, Function and Maintenance

D'Angelo, Maximiliano

Springer International Publishing AG






15 a 20 dias

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Nuclear Pore Complexes In The Regulation Of Genome Organization And Gene Expression Contents: 1. Spatial Organization Of The Nucleus Compartmentalizes And Regulates The Genome Michael I. Robson, Andrea Rizzotto, and Eric C. Schirmer 1.1 Introduction 1.2 Subdomains of the nucleus 1.2.1 Nuclear Envelope 1.2.2 Nuclear pore complexes 1.2.3 Chromosomes 1.2.4 Centromeres 1.2.5 Telomeres 1.2.6 Nucleolus 1.2.7 Perinucleolar compartment 1.2.8 Cajal bodies 1.2.9 Gemini of coiled bodies 1.2.10 PML/ND10 bodies 1.2.11 Speckles 1.2.12 Paraspeckles 1.2.13 Histone bodies 1.2.14 Polycomb bodies 1.3 Composition of nuclear structures 1.4 Self-assembly of nuclear structures 1.5 Genome organization patterns 1.5.1 Loops and topologically-associated domains 1.5.2 Compartments 1.6 Structure-function relationships 1.6.1 Layers of functional separation 1.6.2 Loops 1.6.3 Scaffolds 1.6.4 Boundary elements 1.7 General versus tissue- or state-specific functions 1.8 Conclusions and open questions 1.9 References 2. The Molecular Composition And Function Of The Nuclear Periphery And Its Impact On The Genome C. Patrick Lusk and Megan C. King 2.1 The conservation of the spatial positioning of the genome across eukaryotes 2.2 Integral INM proteins 2.3 A brief history of INM targeting 2.4 The nuclear lamina 2.5 Lamina Associated Domains 2.6 LADs as developmentally regulated regions 2.7 Histone modifications at the nuclear periphery 2.8 Peripheral tethers 2.9 Lamina Associated Sequences 2.10 Beyond silencing: the periphery and genome integrity 2.11 Repetitive DNA and the nuclear periphery 2.12 Inputs of nuclear compartmentalization on DNA repair mechanisms 2.13 Outlook 2.14 References 3. Nuclear Pore Complexes: Fascinating Nucleocytoplasmic Checkpoints Victor Shahin 3.1 Introduction 3.2 Versatility of the NPCs structural configuration 3.3 Composition, heterogeneity and dynamics of the NPCs 3.4 NPCs as fascinating gatekeepers between the cytoplasm and the nucleus 3.5 Configuration and functional mechanisms of the selective NPC barrier: FG-Nups 3.6 References 4. Nuclear Pore Complex In Genome Organization And Gene Expression In Yeast Carlo Randise-Hinchliff and Jason H Brickner 4.1 Introduction 4.2 Spatial organization of the yeast genome 4.3 Composition of NPC 4.4 Nuclear pore complex interacts with the genome 4.5 Nups influence transcription 4.6 Mechanisms of Gene recruitment 4.7 Interchromosomal clustering at the NPC 4.8 Regulation of gene recruitment and clustering 4.9 Gene recruitment and clustering through the cell cycle 4.10 Transcription Memory 4.11 Molecular mechanism of INO1 transcriptional memory 4.12 Concluding Remarks 4.13 References 5. Nuclear Pore Complex In Genome Organization And Gene Expression In Drosophila Terra Kuhn and Maya Capelson 5.1 Introduction 5.2 Unique features of Drosophila NPC structure and assembly 5.3 Phenotypes of Drosophila Nups 5.3.1 Components of the Nup107-160 sub-complex in Drosophila speciation 5.3.2 NPC components and ALS/FTD pathogenesis 5.3.3 Cytoplasmic Nups in immune response and import of NF- B 5.3.4 Roles of Drosophila Nups in germ cell development 5.4 Chromatin-binding roles of Drosophila Nups in gene regulation 5.4.1 Nups interact with chromatin on and off the NPC 5.4.2 Drosophila Nups and Dosage Compensation machinery 5.4.3 Physiological gene targets of Drosophila Nups 5.4.4 Roles of Drosophila Nups in non-transcribing chromatin 5.4.5 Possible mechanisms of gene regulatory roles of Nups 5.5 Concluding Remarks 5.6 References 6. Caenorhabditis elegans Nuclear Pore Complexes In Genome Organization And Gene Expression Celia Maria Munoz-Jimenez and Peter Askjaer 6.1 Introduction 6.2 C. elegans NPC composition 6.3 Association of nups with chromatin 6.4 Gene repositioning upon transcriptional activation 6.5 The NPC in nucleocytoplasmic transport and beyond 6.6 The NPC during aging 6.7 Concluding Remarks 6.8 References 7. Mammalian Nuclear Pore Complexes In Genome Organization And Gene Expression Marcela Raices and Maximiliano A D'Angelo 7.1 Introduction 7.2 Stability, mobility and lifespan of mammalian NPCs 7.3 Chromatin interactions with mammalian NPCs 7.4 Gene expression regulation at NPCs 7.4.1 Genes that associate with mammalian NPCs 7.4.2 Mechanisms of gene-expression regulation by NPCs 7.5 Gene expression regulation by nucleoporins in the nuclear interior 7.5.1 Genes that associate with intranuclear nucleoporins 7.5.2 Mechanisms of gene-expression regulation by intranuclear nucleoporins 7.6 Gene regulation by abnormal nucleoporin fusion proteins 7.7 Concluding Remarks 7.8 References 8. Nuclear Pore Complexes, Genome Organization And HIV-1 Infection Francesca Di Nunzio 8.1 Introduction 8.2 Early steps of HIV-1 infection 8.3 Role of NPC Components in HIV-1 Replication 8.3.1 Nups and HIV-1 Uncoating 8.3.2 Nups and HIV-1 Translocation 8.3.3 Nups and HIV-1 Integration 8.4 Concluding Remarks 8.5 References 9. Nuclear Pore Complexes In DNA Repair And Telomere Maintenance Marie-Noelle Simon, Alkmini Kalousi, Evi Soutoglou, Vincent Geli and Catherine Dargemont 9.1 The Nuclear Pore Complex: overall organization and architectural plasticity 9.2 NPC and DNA repair in yeast 9.2.1 Role of Nucleoporins 9.2.2 NPC regulates HR at specific types of DNA lesions 9.3 NPC and DNA repair in mammals 9.4 NPC regulates telomere recombination during pre-senescence and survivor formation 9.5 Concluding Remarks 9.6 References 10. NPCs in mitosis and chromosome segregation Masaharu Hazawa, Akiko Kobayashi and Richard W. Wong 10.1 NPC structure and composition 10.2 Function of NPC components in chromosome segregation and mitotic apparatus orchestration during mitosis 10.2.1 Nup358/RanBP2 subcomplex in mitosis 10.2.2 Nup62 subcomplex in mitosis 10.2.3 Nup107-Nup160 subcomplex in mitosis 10.2.4 Tpr-Nup153 subcomplex in mitosis 10.2.5 Rae1-Nup98 subcomplex in mitosis 10.3 Viral Nups in mitosis 10.4 ESCRT-III in NE/NPC sealing at the end of mitosis 10.5 Concluding Remarks 10.6 References
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