1,113 results found
    1. Cell Biology

    Actin assembly ruptures the nuclear envelope by prying the lamina away from nuclear pores and nuclear membranes in starfish oocytes

    Natalia Wesolowska et al.
    Combined light and electron microscopy reveals a new function for Arp2/3-mediated actin assembly in nuclear envelope rupture, which leads to a separation of nuclear membranes and pores from the lamina.
  1. Nuclear pore assembly proceeds by an inside-out extrusion of the nuclear envelope

    Shotaro Otsuka et al.
    Nuclear pores assemble asymmetrically, by an inside-out evagination of the inner nuclear membrane that grows in diameter and depth until it fuses with the flat outer nuclear membrane.
    1. Neuroscience

    Nuclear envelope protein MAN1 regulates clock through BMAL1

    Shu-Ting Lin et al.
    A protein within the nuclear membrane, MAN1, controls the expression of the circadian clock gene, BMAL1, in an example of cross-talk between two major gene regulatory pathways.
    1. Cell Biology
    2. Chromosomes and Gene Expression

    Contractile acto-myosin network on nuclear envelope remnants positions human chromosomes for mitosis

    Alexander JR Booth et al.
    Live-cell imaging shows that the contractile acto-myosin network on the nuclear envelope remnant positions chromosomes in early mitosis to ensure efficient and correct interactions between chromosomes and the mitotic spindle.
    1. Cell Biology

    CDK1 controls CHMP7-dependent nuclear envelope reformation

    Alberto T Gatta et al.
    CHMP7 is phosphorylated by CDK1 upon mitotic entry, preventing interaction with LEM2 and inappropriate assembly during mitotic exit.
    1. Cell Biology
    2. Developmental Biology

    AKAP6 orchestrates the nuclear envelope microtubule-organizing center by linking golgi and nucleus via AKAP9

    Silvia Vergarajauregui et al.
    AKAP6 is a site-specific adaptor required and sufficient to anchor centrosomal proteins and golgi to the nuclear envelope and establishes a non-centrosomal microtubule organization center (ncMTOC).
    1. Cell Biology

    An ESCRT-LEM protein surveillance system is poised to directly monitor the nuclear envelope and nuclear transport system

    David J Thaller et al.
    ESCRT-driven mechanisms that sense and seal holes in the nuclear membranes directly monitor the nuclear transport system and the exposure of the inner nuclear membrane.
    1. Chromosomes and Gene Expression

    Distinct ‘safe zones’ at the nuclear envelope ensure robust replication of heterochromatic chromosome regions

    Hani Ebrahimi et al.
    The nuclear periphery houses compositionally and functionally distinct domains, one of which provides a 'safe zone' for replication and reassembly of heterochromatic genome regions.
    1. Cell Biology

    Age-dependent deterioration of nuclear pore assembly in mitotic cells decreases transport dynamics

    Irina L Rempel et al.
    In replicative ageing yeast cells, an age-dependent impediment in proper assembly of nuclear pore complexes is associated with altered nuclear transport.
    1. Cell Biology

    Exportin Crm1 is repurposed as a docking protein to generate microtubule organizing centers at the nuclear pore

    Xun X Bao et al.
    Microtubule nucleation from the nuclear envelope in fission yeast involves repurposing of nuclear export proteins for a non-export-related function, docking cytoplasmic proteins at nuclear pore complexes.

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