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Gene Ontology Classifications
Symbol
Name
ID
Bbs4
Bardet-Biedl syndrome 4 (human)
MGI:2143311

Go Annotations as Summary Text (Tabular View) (GO Graph)

GO curators for mouse genes have assigned the following annotations to the gene product of Bbs4. (This text reflects annotations as of Tuesday, May 26, 2015.) MGI curation of this mouse gene is considered complete, including annotations derived from the biomedical literature as of January 30, 2015. If you know of any additional information regarding this mouse gene please let us know. Please supply mouse gene symbol and a PubMed ID.
Summary from NCBI RefSeq


[Summary is not available for the mouse gene. This summary is for the human ortholog.] This gene is a member of the Bardet-Biedl syndrome (BBS) gene family. Bardet-Biedl syndrome is an autosomal recessive disorder characterized by severe pigmentary retinopathy, obesity, polydactyly, renal malformation and mental retardation. The proteins encoded by BBS gene family members are structurally diverse. The similar phenotypes exhibited by mutations in BBS gene family members are likely due to the protein's shared roles in cilia formation and function. Many BBS proteins localize to the basal bodies, ciliary axonemes, and pericentriolar regions of cells. BBS proteins may also be involved in intracellular trafficking via microtubule-related transport. The protein encoded by this gene has sequence similarity to O-linked N-acetylglucosamine (O-GlcNAc) transferases in plants and archaebacteria and in human forms a multi-protein "BBSome" complex with six other BBS proteins. Alternative splice variants have been described but their predicted protein products have not been experimentally verified.[provided by RefSeq, Jan 2009]
Summary text based on GO annotations supported by experimental evidence in mouse
Summary text based on GO annotations supported by experimental evidence in other organisms
Summary text for additional MGI annotations
References
  1. Abd-El-Barr MM et al. (2007) Impaired photoreceptor protein transport and synaptic transmission in a mouse model of Bardet-Biedl syndrome. Vision Res, 47:3394-407. (PubMed:18022666)
  2. Agassandian K et al. (2014) Ciliopathy is differentially distributed in the brain of a Bardet-Biedl syndrome mouse model. PLoS One, 9:e93484. (PubMed:24695551)
  3. Berbari NF et al. (2008) Bardet-Biedl syndrome proteins are required for the localization of G protein-coupled receptors to primary cilia. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 105:4242-6. (PubMed:18334641)
  4. Davis RE et al. (2007) A knockin mouse model of the Bardet-Biedl syndrome 1 M390R mutation has cilia defects, ventriculomegaly, retinopathy, and obesity. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 104:19422-7. (PubMed:18032602)
  5. Eichers ER et al. (2006) Phenotypic characterization of Bbs4 null mice reveals age-dependent penetrance and variable expressivity. Hum Genet, 120:211-26. (PubMed:16794820)
  6. Gilliam JC et al. (2012) Three-dimensional architecture of the rod sensory cilium and its disruption in retinal neurodegeneration. Cell, 151:1029-41. (PubMed:23178122)
  7. Hernandez-Hernandez V et al. (2013) Bardet-Biedl syndrome proteins control the cilia length through regulation of actin polymerization. Hum Mol Genet, 22:3858-68. (PubMed:23716571)
  8. Kamiya A et al. (2008) Recruitment of PCM1 to the centrosome by the cooperative action of DISC1 and BBS4: a candidate for psychiatric illnesses. Arch Gen Psychiatry, 65:996-1006. (PubMed:18762586)
  9. Kulaga HM et al. (2004) Loss of BBS proteins causes anosmia in humans and defects in olfactory cilia structure and function in the mouse. Nat Genet, 36:994-8. (PubMed:15322545)
  10. Lee S et al. (2005) Essential role for the Prader-Willi syndrome protein necdin in axonal outgrowth. Hum Mol Genet, 14:627-37. (PubMed:15649943)
  11. Mokrzan EM et al. (2007) Differences in renal tubule primary cilia length in a mouse model of Bardet-Biedl syndrome. Nephron Exp Nephrol, 106:e88-96. (PubMed:17519557)
  12. Mykytyn K et al. (2004) Bardet-Biedl syndrome type 4 (BBS4)-null mice implicate Bbs4 in flagella formation but not global cilia assembly. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 101:8664-9. (PubMed:15173597)
  13. Nishimura DY et al. (2010) Discovery and functional analysis of a retinitis pigmentosa gene, C2ORF71. Am J Hum Genet, 86:686-95. (PubMed:20398886)
  14. Nishimura DY et al. (2004) Bbs2-null mice have neurosensory deficits, a defect in social dominance, and retinopathy associated with mislocalization of rhodopsin. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 101:16588-93. (PubMed:15539463)
  15. Rahmouni K et al. (2008) Leptin resistance contributes to obesity and hypertension in mouse models of Bardet-Biedl syndrome. J Clin Invest, 118:1458-67. (PubMed:18317593)
  16. Ross AJ et al. (2005) Disruption of Bardet-Biedl syndrome ciliary proteins perturbs planar cell polarity in vertebrates. Nat Genet, 37:1135-40. (PubMed:16170314)
  17. Seo S et al. (2010) BBS6, BBS10, and BBS12 form a complex with CCT/TRiC family chaperonins and mediate BBSome assembly. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, null:null. (PubMed:20080638)
  18. Seo S et al. (2009) Requirement of Bardet-Biedl syndrome proteins for leptin receptor signaling. Hum Mol Genet, 18:1323-31. (PubMed:19150989)
  19. Seo S et al. (2011) A Novel Protein LZTFL1 Regulates Ciliary Trafficking of the BBSome and Smoothened. PLoS Genet, 7:e1002358. (PubMed:22072986)
  20. Shah AS et al. (2008) Loss of Bardet-Biedl syndrome proteins alters the morphology and function of motile cilia in airway epithelia. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 105:3380-5. (PubMed:18299575)
  21. Simons DL et al. (2011) Gene therapy prevents photoreceptor death and preserves retinal function in a Bardet-Biedl syndrome mouse model. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 108:6276-81. (PubMed:21444805)
  22. Swiderski RE et al. (2007) Gene expression analysis of photoreceptor cell loss in bbs4-knockout mice reveals an early stress gene response and photoreceptor cell damage. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci, 48:3329-40. (PubMed:17591906)
  23. Tobin JL et al. (2008) Inhibition of neural crest migration underlies craniofacial dysmorphology and Hirschsprung's disease in Bardet-Biedl syndrome. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 105:6714-9. (PubMed:18443298)
  24. Ye X et al. (2014) C2cd3 is critical for centriolar distal appendage assembly and ciliary vesicle docking in mammals. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 111:2164-9. (PubMed:24469809)
  25. Zhang Q et al. (2011) Bardet-Biedl syndrome 3 (Bbs3) knockout mouse model reveals common BBS-associated phenotypes and Bbs3 unique phenotypes. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 108:20678-83. (PubMed:22139371)
  26. Zhang Q et al. (2012) Intrinsic protein-protein interaction-mediated and chaperonin-assisted sequential assembly of stable bardet-biedl syndrome protein complex, the BBSome. J Biol Chem, 287:20625-35. (PubMed:22500027)
  27. Zhang Q et al. (2012) BBS proteins interact genetically with the IFT pathway to influence SHH-related phenotypes. Hum Mol Genet, 21:1945-53. (PubMed:22228099)
  28. Zhang Y et al. (2014) BBS mutations modify phenotypic expression of CEP290-related ciliopathies. Hum Mol Genet, 23:40-51. (PubMed:23943788)



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Gene Ontology Evidence Code Abbreviations:

  EXP Inferred from experiment
  IAS Inferred from ancestral sequence
  IBA Inferred from biological aspect of ancestor
  IBD Inferred from biological aspect of descendant
  IC Inferred by curator
  IDA Inferred from direct assay
  IEA Inferred from electronic annotation
  IGI Inferred from genetic interaction
  IKR Inferred from key residues
  IMP Inferred from mutant phenotype
  IMR Inferred from missing residues
  IPI Inferred from physical interaction
  IRD Inferred from rapid divergence
  ISS Inferred from sequence or structural similarity
  ISO Inferred from sequence orthology
  ISA Inferred from sequence alignment
  ISM Inferred from sequence model
  NAS Non-traceable author statement
  ND No biological data available
  RCA Reviewed computational analysis
  TAS Traceable author statement

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last database update
08/25/2015
MGI 6.0
The Jackson Laboratory