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Articles by M Zimmermann
Total Records ( 2 ) for M Zimmermann
  I. H. I. M Hollink , M. M van den Heuvel Eibrink , M Zimmermann , B. V Balgobind , S. T. C. J. M Arentsen Peters , M Alders , A Willasch , G. J. L Kaspers , J Trka , A Baruchel , S. S. N de Graaf , U Creutzig , R Pieters , D Reinhardt and C. M. Zwaan
 

Wilms tumor 1 (WT1) mutations have recently been identified in approximately 10% of adult acute myeloid leukemia (AML) with normal cytogenetics (CN-AML) and are associated with poor outcome. Using array-based comparative genome hybridization in pediatric CN-AML samples, we detected a WT1 deletion in one sample. The other WT1 allele was mutated. This prompted us to further investigate the role of WT1 aberrations in childhood AML. Mutations were found in 35 of 298 (12%) diagnostic pediatric AML samples. In 19 of 35 (54%) samples, more than one WT1 aberration was found: 15 samples had 2 different mutations, 2 had a homozygous mutation, and 2 had a mutation plus a WT1 deletion. WT1 mutations clustered significantly in the CN-AML subgroup (22%; P < .001) and were associated with FLT3/ITD (43 vs 17%; P < .001). WT1 mutations conferred an independent poor prognostic significance (WT1 mutated vs wild-type patients: 5-year probability of overall survival [pOS] 35% vs 66%, P = .002; probability of event-free survival 22% vs 46%, P < .001; and cumulative incidence of relapse or regression 70% vs 44%, P < .001). Patients with both a WT1 mutation and a FLT3/ITD had a dismal prognosis (5-year pOS 21%). WT1 mutations occur at a significant rate in childhood AML and are a novel independent poor prognostic marker.

  Z Xu , Q Gong , B Xia , B Groves , M Zimmermann , C Mugler , D Mu , B Matsumoto , M Seaman and D. Ma
 

Histone lysine methyltransferase complexes are essential for chromatin organization and gene regulation. Whether any of this machinery functions in membrane traffic is unknown. In this study, we report that mammal Dpy-30 (mDpy-30), a subunit of several histone H3 lysine 4 (H3K4) methyltransferase (H3K4MT) complexes, resides in the nucleus and at the trans-Golgi network (TGN). The TGN targeting of mDpy-30 is mediated by BIG1, a TGN-localized guanine nucleotide exchange factor for adenosine diphosphate ribosylation factor GTPases. Altering mDpy-30 levels changes the distribution of cation-independent mannose 6-phosphate receptor (CIMPR) without affecting that of TGN46 or transferrin receptor. Our experiments also indicate that mDpy-30 functions in the endosome to TGN transport of CIMPR and that its knockdown results in the enrichment of internalized CIMPR and recycling endosomes near cell protrusions. Much like mDpy-30 depletion, the knockdown of Ash2L or RbBP5, two other H3K4MT subunits, leads to a similar redistribution of CIMPR. Collectively, these results suggest that mDpy-30 and probably H3K4MT play a role in the endosomal transport of specific cargo proteins.

 
 
 
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