BRCA1


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Related to BRCA1: BRCA2

BRCA1

n.
A gene that is associated with the development of familial breast cancer when inherited in a defective state.

[br(east) ca(ncer) 1.]
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References in periodicals archive ?
"On top of this natural variation, about one in a thousand people inherit from one of their parents a damaged, or 'mutated', copy of a gene called BRCA1.
The ongoing phase 2 TRITON2 (NCT02952534) study is evaluating the poly(ADP-ribose) polymerase inhibitor rucaparib in mCRPC patients harboring a deleterious germline or somatic mutation in BRCA1, BRCA2, ATM, or other DNA damage repair genes as determined by central screening of tumor tissue or plasma, or from local testing.
In the future, we could potentially identify patients that have increased levels of LYN or a BRCA1 gene mutation, and design their breast cancer therapy to suit their type of cancer.
Out of 115 subjects, 46 were selected on the basis of findings of previous studies and approximately 3 ml of blood was collected in EDTA coated vials for analysis of BRCA1 exon-2.
Hormone replacement therapy after oophorectomy and breast cancer risk among BRCA1 mutation carriers [published online ahead of print April 19, 2018], JAMA Oncol.
Tabrizi is an advocate for all women being tested for BRCA1 and BRCA2 mutations at an early age, either in their late teens or early 20s.
In our study, we evaluated the rate of rearrangements of the genes BRCA1 and BRCA2 in 1809 patients at high risk for breast and ovarian carcinoma, as the current rearrangement rate is not known in the Turkish population.
Las mujeres con mutacion en el gen BRCA1 tienen un riesgo elevado de desarrollar cancer de ovario, trompa de Falopio, mama y peritoneal (1-3).
This is concerning, a press statement by the National Society of Genetic Counselors says, because "although there is limited research, taking female hormones may increase breast cancer risk in transgender women, especially those with a BRCA1 or BRCA2 mutation." And trans men with the mutations might want to consider a traditional mastectomy versus the usual "top surgery," which leaves some breast tissue in place (and thereby fails to eliminate breast cancer risks).
It is dubbed the Jolie gene after actress Angelina Jolie, who had a double mastectomy and her ovaries removed after discovering she had a faulty BRCA1 gene.
AhR silences BRCA1, triggering a cascade of undesirable effects.
55 breast cancer patients and 51 at risk individuals undergoing BRCA1 and BRCA2 full sequencing in Marmara University, Medical Genetics Laboratory from 2015 to 2016 were included in this study.