Human GATA3 peptide (DAG-P0542)

T-cells and endothelial cells.
Sequence Similarities
Contains 2 GATA-type zinc fingers.
Cellular Localization
Shipped at 4°C. Upon delivery aliquot and store at -20°C or -80°C. Avoid repeated freeze / thaw cycles. Information available upon request.
UniProt ID
Antigen Description
This gene encodes a protein which belongs to the GATA family of transcription factors. The protein contains two GATA-type zinc fingers and is an important regulator of T-cell development and plays an important role in endothelial cell biology. Defects in this gene are the cause of hypoparathyroidism with sensorineural deafness and renal dysplasia. [provided by RefSeq, Nov 2009]
DNA binding; E-box binding; HMG box domain binding; RNA polymerase II core promoter proximal region sequence-specific DNA binding transcription factor activity involved in negative regulation of transcription; RNA polymerase II core promoter proximal regi
GATA3; GATA binding protein 3; HDR; HDRS; trans-acting T-cell-specific transcription factor GATA-3; GATA-binding factor 3;


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Urothelial carcinoma of the bladder with abundant myxoid stroma A case report and literature review


Authors: Tao, Ting-Ting; Chen, Jun; Hu, Qing; Huang, Xiao-Jun; Fu, Jun; Lv, Bo-Dong; Duan, Yue

Introduction: Abundant myxoid stroma rarely occurs in urothelial carcinomas (UCs). We report an 83-year-old woman with UC of the urinary bladder with abundant myxoid stroma. We summarized the clinicopathological features, immunophenotype, diagnosis, and differential diagnosis of this type of bladder cancer, in order to improve the understanding of surgeons and pathologists. Patient concerns: An 83-year-old female presented with hematuria and frequent micturition, without odynuria, hypogastralgia, or fever. Diagnosis: The computed tomography scan demonstrated extensive tumors in the anterior wall of the bladder and a soft tissue shadow anterior to the sacrum. Cystoscopy showed massive wide-based tumors located on the anterior and lateral walls of the bladder, with no tumor involving the bladder neck. Multiple punch biopsies were performed, the histologic evaluation of which revealed a poorly differentiated invasive UCs with myxoid stroma. Interventions: The patient underwent a laparoscopic radical cystectomy and cutaneous ureterostomy. Outcomes: The patient discharged without any complications. Histologic evaluation revealed an invasive UC; the most prominent feature was an abundant myxoid stroma that covered approximately 80% of the lesion and the tumor cells were arranged in cords, small nests, or a sheet-like structure. Immunohistochemically, the tumor cells were positive for CK19, CK20, VEGF, EGFR, p63, 34 beta E12, MUC1, GATA3, uroplakin3, and TopII (rate = 15%), while the Ki-67 proliferation index was 10%. The myxoid stroma in the mesenchyme stained positively with AB-PAS and colloidal iron, and some tumor cells stained positive for colloidal iron. Considering the histologic, histochemical, and immunohistochemical findings, a diagnosis of UC with abundant myxoid stroma was made. After surgery, the regular follow-up was continued in clinic, and there was no recurrence for 2 years. Conclusion: Morbidity associated with UC with abundant myxoid stroma is very low. The diagnosis mainly depends on histopathological and immunohistochemical findings.

Hypoparathyroidism, Sensorineural deafness and renal disease (Barakat syndrome) caused by a reduced gene dosage in GATA3: a case report and review of literature


Authors: Joseph, Anne D. D.; Sirisena, Nirmala D.; Kumanan, Thirunavukarasu; Sujanitha, Vathualan; Strelow, Veronika; Yamamoto, Raina; Wieczorek, Stefan; Dissanayake, Vajira H. W.

Background: Barakat syndrome is an autosomal dominant rare genetic disease caused by haploinsufficiency of the GATA binding protein 3 (GATA3) gene. It is also known as HDR syndrome, and is characterized by varying degrees of hypoparathyroidism, sensorineural deafness and renal disease. This is the first report of a heterozygous GATA3 whole gene deletion causing HDR syndrome in a Sri Lankan family. Case presentation: A 13-year-old boy with an acute febrile illness, hypocalcaemia and bilateral carpopedal spasm was referred for evaluation. A past medical history of treatment for persistent hypocalcaemic symptoms since the age of 7 months was obtained. Biochemical investigations showed persistent low serum corrected calcium levels with hyperphosphataemia, hypomagnesaemia, low parathyroid hormone levels, hypercalciuria, and low total 25-hydroxy vitamin D levels. His renal functions and renal sonography were normal. Audiometry showed bilateral moderate to severe sensorineural hearing loss. On screening, his mother was also found to have asymptomatic hypocalcaemia, hypomagnesaemia, hyperphosphataemia, hypercalciuria and low total 25-hydroxy vitamin D levels. She had impaired renal functions and chronic parenchymal changes in the renal scan. Audiometry showed bilateral profound sensorineural hearing loss. Genetic analysis using multiplex-ligation dependent probe amplification showed a reduced gene dosage for GATA3 that is consistent with a heterozygous whole gene deletion in both the child and mother. Conclusions: This report demonstrates the wide intra-familial phenotypic variability observed in HDR syndrome and adds further to the existing scientific literature on the genotype-phenotype correlation of this syndrome. It highlights the need for HDR syndrome to be considered in the differential diagnosis of persistent hypocalcaemia with sensorineural deafness and/or renal involvement, and for appropriate genetic evaluation to be done to confirm the diagnosis.

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