Hall, S and Chu, G and Miller, G and Cruickshank, K and Cooper, JA and Humphries, SE and Talmud, PJ (1997) A common mutation in the lipoprotein lipase gene promoter, -93T/G, is associated with lower plasma triglyceride levels and increased promoter activity in vitro. ARTERIOSCL THROM VAS , 17 (10) 1969 - 1976.
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Single-strand conformational polymorphism analysis of the lipoprotein lipase promoter identified a T-->G transition at position -93. The frequency in healthy white men was 3.4% (n=1575). There was an 83% allelic association between -93T-->G and Asp(9)-->Asn (D9N); all N9 mutations occurred on a -93G allele, but not all -93G mutations occurred on an N9 allele. It was thus possible to assess the effect on plasma triglyceride (Tg) levels of the rare -93G mutation in the presence of the wild-type D9. Carriers of the -93G, with genotype TG/DD, had significantly lower Tg levels than TT/DD individuals (1.36 versus 1.78 mmol/L, P=.01); carriers of both mutations (TG/DN) had the highest Tg levels (1.93 mmol/L). When the group was stratified above and below the sample mean for body mass index (BMI), carriers of the -93G on a D9 allele (TG/DD) were ''protected'' against the Tg-raising effect of obesity, as assessed by BMI. In Afro-Caribbeans (n=91), the carrier frequency of -93G was 18-fold higher (63%), with weaker (17%) allelic association between -93G and N9. In vitro, the -93G promoter had 24% higher activity than the -93T in a rat smooth muscle cell line and 18% higher activity in a human adrenal cell line. A protein identified by band-shift assays bound to the -93G but not to the -93T allele, which may explain the lower Tg levels in -93G carriers.
|Title:||A common mutation in the lipoprotein lipase gene promoter, -93T/G, is associated with lower plasma triglyceride levels and increased promoter activity in vitro|
|Keywords:||lipoprotein lipase promoter mutation, SSCP, Afro-Caribbean, plasma triglycerides, FAMILIAL COMBINED HYPERLIPIDEMIA, MYOCARDIAL-INFARCTION SURVIVORS, HEART-DISEASE, LPL GENE, EXPRESSION, BINDING, MEN, DNA, ATHEROSCLEROSIS, CHOLESTEROL|
|UCL classification:||UCL > School of Life and Medical Sciences > Faculty of Population Health Sciences > Institute of Cardiovascular Science|
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