Genetics of male infertility
Breda Genetics panel recommended for this condition: Pan73 - Male infertility (AK7, AR, ARMC2, AURKC, AZF, BRDT, C14ORF39, CATSPER1, CATSPER2, CEP112, CFAP43, CFAP44, CFAP58, CFAP58, CFAP65, CFAP69, CFAP70, CFAP91, CFTR, DEFB126, DEFB128, DNAH1, DNAH17, DNAH2, DNAH8, DPY19L2, DZIP1, FANCM, FSHR, FSIP2, HSF2, KLHL10, LHCGR, M1AP, MAATS1, MEIOB, MSH4, MSH5, NANOS1, NR5A1, PICK1, PLCZ1, PLK4, PMFBP1, […]Continue reading
Unraveling uniparental disomy
Normally, every human has 22 pairs of chromosomes (called homologous chromosomes or homologs or autosomes) plus one couple of sexual chromosomes (which are two X chromosomes in females and one chromosome X plus one chromosome Y in males). For normal development, we need that, for each pair of autosomes, one is inherited from the mother […]Continue reading
Robertsonian translocations: what to do?
A Robertsonian translocation is a chromosomal rearrangment involving two acrocentric chromosomes. Robertsonian translocations are actually the most frequent chromosomal rearrangment in humans, showing an incidence of 1 in 1,000. A difference between Robertsonian translocations and balanced translocations is in that people with a Robertsonian translocation has 45 chromosomes instead of 46. The translocation takes place […]Continue reading