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UniProtKB/Swiss-Prot Q96S44: Variant p.Thr81Arg

EKC/KEOPS complex subunit TP53RK
Gene: TP53RK
Variant information

Variant position:  81
The position of the amino-acid change on the UniProtKB canonical protein sequence.

Type of variant:  Disease [Disclaimer]
The variants are classified into three categories: Disease, Polymorphism and Unclassified.
  • Disease: Variants implicated in disease according to literature reports.
  • Polymorphism: Variants not reported to be implicated in disease.
  • Unclassified: Variants with uncertain implication in disease according to literature reports. Evidence against or in favor of a pathogenic role is limited and/or conflicting.

Residue change:  From Threonine (T) to Arginine (R) at position 81 (T81R, p.Thr81Arg).
Indicates the amino acid change of the variant. The one-letter and three-letter codes for amino acids used in UniProtKB/Swiss-Prot are those adopted by the commission on Biochemical Nomenclature of the IUPAC-IUB.

Physico-chemical properties:  Change from medium size and polar (T) to large size and basic (R)
The physico-chemical property of the reference and variant residues and the change implicated.

BLOSUM score:  -1
The score within a Blosum matrix for the corresponding wild-type to variant amino acid change. The log-odds score measures the logarithm for the ratio of the likelihood of two amino acids appearing by chance. The Blosum62 substitution matrix is used. This substitution matrix contains scores for all possible exchanges of one amino acid with another:
  • Lowest score: -4 (low probability of substitution).
  • Highest score: 11 (high probability of substitution).
More information can be found on the following page

Involvement in disease:  Galloway-Mowat syndrome 4 (GAMOS4) [MIM:617730]: A form of Galloway-Mowat syndrome, a severe renal-neurological disease characterized by early-onset nephrotic syndrome associated with microcephaly, central nervous system abnormalities, developmental delays, and a propensity for seizures. Brain anomalies include gyration defects ranging from lissencephaly to pachygyria and polymicrogyria, and cerebellar hypoplasia. Most patients show facial dysmorphism characterized by a small, narrow forehead, large/floppy ears, deep-set eyes, hypertelorism and micrognathia. Additional variable features are visual impairment and arachnodactyly. Most patients die in early childhood. {ECO:0000269|PubMed:28805828}. Note=The disease is caused by mutations affecting the gene represented in this entry.
The name and a short description of the disease associated with the variant. For more information about the disease, the user can refer to OMIM, following the link provided after the disease acronym.

Variant description:  In GAMOS4; abolished interaction with TPRKB.
Any additional useful information about the variant.

Sequence information

Variant position:  81
The position of the amino-acid change on the UniProtKB canonical protein sequence.

Protein sequence length:  253
The length of the canonical sequence.

The residue change on the sequence. Unless the variant is located at the beginning or at the end of the protein sequence, both residues upstream (20) and downstream (20) of the variant will be shown.

Residue conservation: 
The multiple alignment of the region surrounding the variant against various orthologous sequences.



Sequence annotation in neighborhood:  
The regions or sites of interest surrounding the variant. In general the features listed are posttranslational modifications, binding sites, enzyme active sites, local secondary structure or other characteristics reported in the cited references. The "Sequence annotation in neighborhood" lines have a fixed format:
  • Type: the type of sequence feature.
  • Positions: endpoints of the sequence feature.
  • Description: contains additional information about the feature.

Chain 1 – 253 EKC/KEOPS complex subunit TP53RK
Domain 33 – 253 Protein kinase
Motif 78 – 95 Nuclear localization signal

Literature citations

Mutations in KEOPS-complex genes cause nephrotic syndrome with primary microcephaly.
Braun D.A.; Rao J.; Mollet G.; Schapiro D.; Daugeron M.C.; Tan W.; Gribouval O.; Boyer O.; Revy P.; Jobst-Schwan T.; Schmidt J.M.; Lawson J.A.; Schanze D.; Ashraf S.; Ullmann J.F.P.; Hoogstraten C.A.; Boddaert N.; Collinet B.; Martin G.; Liger D.; Lovric S.; Furlano M.; Guerrera I.C.; Sanchez-Ferras O.; Hu J.F.; Boschat A.C.; Sanquer S.; Menten B.; Vergult S.; De Rocker N.; Airik M.; Hermle T.; Shril S.; Widmeier E.; Gee H.Y.; Choi W.I.; Sadowski C.E.; Pabst W.L.; Warejko J.K.; Daga A.; Basta T.; Matejas V.; Scharmann K.; Kienast S.D.; Behnam B.; Beeson B.; Begtrup A.; Bruce M.; Ch'ng G.S.; Lin S.P.; Chang J.H.; Chen C.H.; Cho M.T.; Gaffney P.M.; Gipson P.E.; Hsu C.H.; Kari J.A.; Ke Y.Y.; Kiraly-Borri C.; Lai W.M.; Lemyre E.; Littlejohn R.O.; Masri A.; Moghtaderi M.; Nakamura K.; Ozaltin F.; Praet M.; Prasad C.; Prytula A.; Roeder E.R.; Rump P.; Schnur R.E.; Shiihara T.; Sinha M.D.; Soliman N.A.; Soulami K.; Sweetser D.A.; Tsai W.H.; Tsai J.D.; Topaloglu R.; Vester U.; Viskochil D.H.; Vatanavicharn N.; Waxler J.L.; Wierenga K.J.; Wolf M.T.F.; Wong S.N.; Leidel S.A.; Truglio G.; Dedon P.C.; Poduri A.; Mane S.; Lifton R.P.; Bouchard M.; Kannu P.; Chitayat D.; Magen D.; Callewaert B.; van Tilbeurgh H.; Zenker M.; Antignac C.; Hildebrandt F.;
Nat. Genet. 49:1529-1538(2017)

Disclaimer: Any medical or genetic information present in this entry is provided for research, educational and informational purposes only. They are not in any way intended to be used as a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnostic, treatment or care.