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  • 1
    Unknown
    New York, NY : Springer
    Keywords: Medicine ; Human Genetics ; Pathology ; Biomedicine ; Human Genetics ; Cytogenetics ; Molecular Medicine ; Pathology ; Springer eBooks
    Edition: 2nd ed.
    ISBN: 9781461410379
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  • 2
    Unknown
    Totowa, N.J. : Humana Press
    Call number: QZ50:13
    Keywords: Genetic Diseases, Inborn ; Genetic Counseling ; Prenatal Diagnosis
    Pages: xi, 1075 p. : ill.
    ISBN: 9781588296818
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  • 3
    Unknown
    New York, NY : Springer
    Keywords: Human Genetics ; Medicine ; Human Genetics ; Cytogenetics ; Molecular Medicine ; Springer Nature Living Reference
    Description / Table of Contents: Acardia -- Achondrogenesis -- Achondroplasia -- Adams-Oliver syndrome -- Agnathia -- Aicardi syndrome -- Alagille syndrome -- Albinism -- Alpha thalassemia-mental retardation (ATR-X) syndrome -- Ambiguous genitalia -- Amniotic deformity, adhesions, mutilations (ADAM) syndrome -- Androgen insensitivity syndrome -- Angelman syndrome -- Apert syndrome -- Aplasia cutis congenita -- Arthrogryposis multiplex congenita -- Asphyxiating thoracic dystrophy -- Ataxia telangiectasia -- Atelosteogenesis -- Autism -- Bannayan-Riley-Ruvalcaba syndrome -- Beckwith-Wiedemann syndrome -- Behcet disease -- Biotinidase deficiency -- Bladder exstrophy -- Blepharophimosis, ptosis, and epicanthus inversus syndrome (BPES) -- Body stalk anomaly -- Brachydactyly -- Branchial cleft cyst -- Calcinosis cutis -- Campomelic dysplasia -- Carpenter syndrome -- Cat-eye syndrome -- Celiac disease -- Cerebral palsy -- Cerebro-costo-mandibular syndrome -- Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease -- CHARGE association -- Cherubism -- Chiari malformation -- Chondrodysplasia punctata -- Chromosome abnormalities in pediatric solid tumors -- Cleft lip/palate -- Cleidocranial dysplasia -- Cloacal exstrophy -- Clubfoot (talipes equinovarus) -- Collodion baby -- Congenital adrenal hyperplasia -- Congenital cutis laxa -- Congenital cytomegalovirus infection -- Congenital generalized lipodystrophy -- Congenital hemihyperplasia (congenital hemihypertrophy) -- Congenital hydrocephalus -- Congenital hypothyroidism -- Congenital muscular dystrophy -- Congenital toxoplasmosis -- Conjoined twins -- Corpus-callosum agenesis/dysgenesis -- Craniometaphyseal dysplasia -- Cri-du-chat syndrome -- Crouzon syndrome -- Cutis marmorata telangiectatica congenita -- Cystic fibrosis -- Dandy-Walker malformation -- De Lange syndrome -- Del(18p) syndrome -- Del(22q11.2) syndrome -- Del(Yq) syndrome -- Diabetic embryopathy -- Down syndrome -- Duncan syndrome (X-linked lymphoproliferative disease) -- Dyschondrosteosis/Langer mesomelic dysplasia -- Dysmelia (limb deficiency/reduction) -- Dysplasia epiphysealis hemimelica -- Dystonia -- Dystrophinopathies -- EEC syndrome -- Ehlers-Danlos syndrome -- Ellis-van Creveld syndrome -- Enchondromatosis -- Epidermolysis bullosa -- Epidermolytic palmoplantar keratoderma -- Faciogenital (Aarskog) syndrome -- Facioscapulohumeral muscular dystrophy (FSH) -- Familial adenomatous polyposis syndrome -- Familial hyperlysinemia -- Familial Mediterranean fever -- Fanconi anemia -- Femoral hypoplasia-unusual facies syndrome -- Fetal akinesia syndrome -- Fetal alcohol syndrome -- Fetal hydantoin syndrome -- Fibrodysplasia ossificans progressiva -- Finlay-Marks syndrome -- Floppy infant -- Fragile X syndrome -- Fraser syndrome -- Freeman-Sheldon (whistling face) syndrome -- Friedreich ataxia -- Frontonasal dysplasia -- Galactosemia -- Gastroschisis -- Gaucher disease -- Generalized arterial calcification -- Genitopatellar syndrome -- Giant congenital melanocytic nevi (giant congenital nevi) -- Glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase deficiency -- Glycogen storage disease, type II (Pompe) -- Goldenhar syndrome -- Gorlin (nevoid basal cell carcinoma) syndrome -- Greig cephalopolysyndactyly syndrome -- Hallermann-Streiff syndrome -- Harlequin fetus -- Hemophilia A -- Hereditary hearing loss -- Hereditary hemochromatosis -- Hereditary multiple exostosis -- Herlyn-Werner-Wunderlich syndrome -- Holoprosencephaly -- Holt-Oram syndrome -- Huntington disease -- Hydrolethalus syndrome -- Hydrops fetalis -- Hyper-IgE syndrome -- Hypochondroplasia -- Hypoglossia-hypodactyly (oromandibular limb hypogenesis) syndrome -- Hypohidrotic ectodermal dysplasia -- Hypomelanosis of Ito -- Hypophosphatasia -- Hypopituitarism -- I(1p),I(1q) syndrome -- Isodic(Yq) syndrome -- Incontinentia pigmenti -- Infantile myofibromatosis -- Ivemark syndrome -- Jarcho-Levin syndrome -- Joubert syndrome -- Kabuki syndrome -- Kassback-Merritt syndrome -- KID syndrome -- Klinefelter syndrome -- Klippel-Feil syndrome -- Klippel-Trenaunay syndrome -- Kniest dysplasia -- Larsen syndrome -- LEOPARD syndrome -- Lesch-Nyhan syndrome -- Lethal multiple pterygium syndrome -- Loeys-Dietz syndrome -- Lowe syndrome -- Marfan syndrome -- McCune-Albright syndrome -- Meckel-Gruber syndrome -- Megalencephalic leukoencephalopathy with subcortical cysts (van der Knaap disease) -- Menkes disease -- Metachromatic leukodystrophy -- Miller-Dieker syndrome -- Mitochondrial Leber hereditary optic neuropathy -- Mobius syndrome -- Mowat-Wilson Disease -- Mucolipidosis II (I-cell disease) -- Mucolipidosis III (pseudo-Hurler Polydystrophy) -- MPS I (Hurler syndrome) -- MPS II (Hunter syndrome) -- MPS III (Sanfilippo syndrome) -- MPS IV (Morquio syndrome) -- MPS VI (Maroteaux-Lamy syndrome) -- Multiple endocrine neoplasia Syndrome -- Multiple epiphyseal dysplasia -- Multiple pterygium syndrome -- Myotonic dystrophy -- Nail-Patella Syndrome (hereditary Osteo-onychodysplasia) -- Neonatal Herpes simplex infection -- Nephrogenic diabetes insipidus -- Netherton syndrome -- Neu-Laxova syndrome -- Neural tube defects -- Neurofibromatosis 1 -- Neurofibromatosis 2 -- Noonan syndrome -- Oblique facial cleft syndrome -- Oligohydramnios sequence -- Omphalocele -- Oro-Facial-Digital Syndrome -- Osteogenesis imperfecta -- Osteopetrosis -- Osteopoikilosis -- Otopalatodigital spectrum disorders -- Pachyonychia congenita -- Pallister-Killian syndrome -- Phenylketonuria (PKU) -- Pierre Robin sequence -- Polycystic kidney disease, AD form -- Polycystic kidney disease, AR form -- Popliteal pterygium syndrome -- Prader-Willi syndrome -- Progeria -- Prune belly syndrome -- Pseudoachondroplasia -- R(18) syndrome -- Retinoid embryopathy -- Rett syndrome -- Rickets -- Rigid spine syndrome -- Roberts syndrome -- Robinow syndrome -- Rubinstein-Taybi syndrome -- Saethre-Chotzen syndrome -- Sagittal synostosis associated with chromosome abnormalities -- Schizencephaly -- Schmid metaphyseal chondrodystrophy -- Seckel syndrome -- Severe combined immune deficiency -- Short rib polydactyly syndromes (SRPS) -- Sickle cell disease -- Silver-Russell syndrome -- Sirenomelia -- Smith-Lemli-Optiz syndrome -- Smith-Magenis syndrome -- Sotos syndrome -- Spinal muscular atrophy -- Spondyloepiphyseal dysplasia -- Stickler syndrome -- Sturge-Weber syndrome -- Tay-Sachs disease -- Tetrasomy 9p syndrome -- Thalassemia -- Thanatophoric dysplasia -- Thrombocytopenia-absent radius (TAR) syndrome -- Treacher-Collins syndrome -- Trimethylaminuria -- Triploidy -- Trismus pseudocamptodactyly (Hecht syndrome) -- Trisomy 8 mosaicism (Warkany) syndrome -- Trisomy 13 syndrome -- Trisomy 18 syndrome -- Tuberous sclerosis -- Turner syndrome -- Twin-twin transfusion syndrome -- Ulnar-mammary syndrome -- Urofacial (Ochoa) Syndrome -- VATER (VACTERL) association -- Von Hippel-Lindau disease -- Waardenburg syndrome -- Weill-Marchesani syndrome -- Williams syndrome -- Wolf-Hirschhorn syndrome -- X-linked agammaglobulinemia (Bruton type) -- X-linked ichthyosis -- XX Male -- XXX syndrome -- XXXXX syndrome -- XXXXY syndrome -- XY female.-XYY syndrome
    Abstract: Dr. Chen shares his almost 40 years of clinical genetics practice in a comprehensive pictorial atlas of almost 250 genetic disorders, malformations, and malformation syndromes. The author provides a detailed outline for each disorder, describing its genetics, basic defects, clinical features, diagnostic tests, and counseling issues, including recurrence risk, prenatal diagnosis, and management. Numerous color photographs of prenatal ultrasounds, imagings, cytogenetics, and postmortem findings illustrate the clinical features of patients at different ages, patients with varying degrees of severity, and the optimal diagnostic strategies. The disorders cited are supplemented by case histories and diagnostic confirmation by cytogenetics, biochemical, and molecular techniques, when available. The Atlas of Genetic Diagnosis and Counseling will help all physicians to understand and recognize genetic diseases and malformation syndromes and better evaluate, counsel, and manage affected patients. In this new edition, 47 additional genetic disorders are added, as well as extensive updates made to the previous disorders. New illustrations, as previous edition, will be supplemented by case and family history, clinical features, and laboratory data, especially molecular confirmation
    Pages: LX, 2224 p. 2472 illus., 2018 illus. in color. : online resource.
    ISBN: 9781461464303
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  • 4
    ISSN: 1432-1203
    Source: Springer Online Journal Archives 1860-2000
    Topics: Biology , Medicine
    Notes: Summary Utilizing the 5-bromo-deoxyuridine (BrdU) incorporation technique, we have recently studied the DNA replication kinetics in a dicentric X chromosome, formed by long arm-to-long arm fusion at band q23, from a 16-year-old black female with primary amenorrhea. The patient has a karyotype 45,X/46,X,dic(X)(q23). In the buccal smear the presence of X chromatin was found in 33% of the cells examined. The Barr bodies are large and 21% of them are bipartite. DNA replication studies were performed on the patient's lymphocytes by the thymidine pulse (T-pulse) method and confirmed comparatively by the BrdU pulse (B-pulse) method. The results indicate that the dicentric X chromosome is always late-replicating. The replication pattern is symmetric on both sides of the breakpoint and the replication sequence is, in order, p11, p22, q1(1–3), q22, q23, p21, and q21. This finding is comparable to those of other investigators and supports the theory that there exist two inactivation centers in the dicentric X chromosome, located on or near the q21 band.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 5
    ISSN: 1432-1076
    Keywords: Generalized chondrodysplasia ; Short-limb dwarfism ; Spondyloepimetaphyseal dysplasia ; Micrognathia ; Respiratory distress ; Dislocation of lenses ; Cleft palate ; Neonatal/early infancy-childhood death
    Source: Springer Online Journal Archives 1860-2000
    Topics: Medicine
    Notes: Abstract This paper describes 3 infants with a severe, generalized chondrodysplasia with short limbs, shortness of stature, relative micrognathia and neonatal respiratory distress in all cases, cleft palate in two and dislocation of lenses in one. They diet at 7 and 10 weeks and at 17 months respectively. No autopsy was performed on any of the 3 patients. Roentgenological manifestations include short, broad tubular bones with metaphyseal widening, bowing of leg, thigh and forearm bones, neonatal accelerated carpal bone maturation, short, broad pelvis with wide, flared iliac wings, many gross vertebral abnormalities including most prominently coronal clefts of almost any vertebral body, and short ribs with flared anterior ends. Roentgenographically the condition has some similarities with Kniest disease, or more correctly, the Kniest chondrodysplasia. However, we think that the clinical and roentgenological manifestations are sufficiently unique to permit delineation of the condition of our 3 patients as a “new” entity different from the Kniest chondrodysplasia. Similar cases have been described by Rolland et al. from France and by Dinno et al. from the U.S.A. The latter case and our 3 patients were sporadic cases, but the former had a probably affected sibling, suggesting that this disorder is an autosomal recessive trait.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 6
    ISSN: 1432-1203
    Source: Springer Online Journal Archives 1860-2000
    Topics: Biology , Medicine
    Notes: Abstract Duplication within Xp21 causes female or intersexual development in human embryos with an XY chromosome complement. We have mapped the responsible gene, SRVX (sex reversal X), in XY-sex-reversed maternal half siblings who had inherited the duplication from their mother. The limited size of the duplication in our cases, relative to its extent in other similar cases, allows assignment of the SRVX locus to Xp21.2→p22.11. We infer that SRVX is part of a pathway of sex-determining genes that includes SRY and SRA1, the latter recently assigned to chromosome 17q. If mutation of SRA1 or SRVX can reverse the sex of the XY fetus, this would explain why mutation within SRY is found only sporadically in women with XY gonadal dysgenesis.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 7
    ISSN: 1432-1203
    Source: Springer Online Journal Archives 1860-2000
    Topics: Biology , Medicine
    Notes: Abstract Dicentrics are among the most common structural abnormalities of the human Y chromosome. Predicting the phenotypic consequences of different duplications and deletions of dicentric Y chromosomes is usually complicated by varying degrees of mosaicism (45,X cell lines), which may, in some cases, remain undetected. Molecular studies in patients with dicentric Y chromosomes have been few, and only two studies have attempted to determine the presence of SRY (the putative testis-determining factor gene). We report an 18-year-old female with short stature, amenorrhea, hirsutism, hypoplastic labia minora, and clitoromegaly who has a 45,X/46,X,idic(Y)(p11.32)/47,X,idic(Y)(p11.32),idic(Y) (p11.32) karyotype. Southern analysis using Y-specific probes (Y97, 2D6, 1F5, pY3.4) and polymerase chain reaction (PCR) analysis using primers for ZFY and SRY were positive for all loci tested, indicating that almost all of the Y chromosome was present. Our findings and an extensive review of the literature emphasize the importance of molecular analyses of abnormal Y chromosomes before any general conclusions can be reached concerning the relative effects of the Y-chromosome abnormality and mosaicism on sexual differentiation.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 8
    Electronic Resource
    Electronic Resource
    Springer
    Journal of human genetics 39 (1994), S. 275-288 
    ISSN: 1435-232X
    Keywords: genetic services in the United States ; Council of Regional Networks for Genetic Services (CORN) ; genetic training programs and certifications ; newborn screening ; Alabama regional genetic program
    Source: Springer Online Journal Archives 1860-2000
    Topics: Biology , Medicine
    Notes: Summary Advances in medical genetics, including mapping of human genome, improved therapy for genetic disorders, and new screening tests for carrier detection and prenatal diagnosis, have created a growing demand for clinical genetic services in the United State. Such services (diagnosis, management, and genetic counseling) received support from state, federal, and private sources and were mostly based in academic medical centers. Gradually, such programs evolved into regional or state-wide activities with an emphasis on outreach clinics. Now, an increasing number of for-profit corporations have entered into this field. Clinical genetic teams usually include clinical geneticists and other professionals with expertise in the diagnosis and management of genetic conditions and skills in information presentation and family support. The American Board of Medical Genetics, the newest member of the American Board of Medical Specialties, provides certification for five categories of genetics professionals and sets standards for training programs. Based on personal experiences from the states of Alabama and Ohio and data from the Council of Regional Networks for Genetic Services, we show and compare trends of newborn screening programs and regional genetic services. The effects of economic and social trends as they impinge on genetic services are monitoredvia several databases in our center.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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