Regulation of mRNA Trafficking by Nuclear Pore Complexes
AbstractOver the last two decades, multiple studies have explored the mechanisms governing mRNA export out of the nucleus, a crucial step in eukaryotic gene expression. During transcription and processing, mRNAs are assembled into messenger ribonucleoparticles (mRNPs). mRNPs are then exported through nuclear pore complexes (NPCs), which are large multiprotein assemblies made of several copies of a limited number of nucleoporins. A considerable effort has been put into the dissection of mRNA export through NPCs at both cellular and molecular levels, revealing the conserved contributions of a subset of nucleoporins in this process, from yeast to vertebrates. Several reports have also demonstrated the ability of NPCs to sort out properly-processed mRNPs for entry into the nuclear export pathway. Importantly, changes in mRNA export have been associated with post-translational modifications of nucleoporins or changes in NPC composition, depending on cell cycle progression, development or exposure to stress. How NPC modifications also impact on cellular mRNA export in disease situations, notably upon viral infection, is discussed. View Full-Text
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Bonnet, A.; Palancade, B. Regulation of mRNA Trafficking by Nuclear Pore Complexes. Genes 2014, 5, 767-791.
Bonnet A, Palancade B. Regulation of mRNA Trafficking by Nuclear Pore Complexes. Genes. 2014; 5(3):767-791.Chicago/Turabian Style
Bonnet, Amandine; Palancade, Benoit. 2014. "Regulation of mRNA Trafficking by Nuclear Pore Complexes." Genes 5, no. 3: 767-791.