L adhesion molecule 1 (Glycam1), mRNA [NM_008134] Mus musculus 0 day neonate thymus cDNA, RIKEN full-length enriched library, clone: A430085B12 item: GSNOR Species unclassifiable, complete insert sequence. [AK040303] Mus musculus oxidized low-density lipoprotein (lectin-like) receptor 1 (Olr1), mRNA [NM_138648] Mus musculus collagen triple helix repeat containing 1 (Cthrc1), mRNA [NM_026778] Mus musculus adult male testis cDNA, RIKEN full-length enriched library, clone: 1700018G05 product: unclassifiable, complete insert sequence. [AK006087] RIKEN cDNA 4932438A13 gene [Source: MGI Symbol; Acc: MGI: 2444631] [ENSMUST00000148698] Mus musculus cell adhesion molecule with homology to L1CAM (Chl1), mRNA [NM_007697] Mus musculus CD72 antigen (Cd72), transcript variant 2, mRNA [NM_007654] Mus musculus secreted Ly6/Plaur domain containing 1 (Slurp1), mRNA [NM_020519] Mus musculus 13 days embryo forelimb cDNA, RIKEN full-length enriched library, clone: 5930400C17 item: unclassifiable, full insert sequence. [AK031058] Mus musculus tetratricopeptide repeat domain 25 (Ttc25), mRNA [NM_028918] Mus musculus plakophilin 1 (Pkp1), mRNA [NM_019645] Mus musculus 3 days neonate thymus cDNA, RIKEN full-length enriched library, clone: A630081D01 solution: unclassifiable, complete insert sequence. [AK042310]Gene symbol 9930013L23Rik 9930013L23RikUniGenelD Mm.160389 Mm.Fold adjust (NET-A vs. placebo) 8.04 5.P-value 0.001 0.Glycam1 B930042K01RikMm.219621 Mm.3.85 3.0.020 0.Olr1 Cthrc1 1700018G05RikMm.293626 Mm.41556 Mm.3.69 three.69 three.0.009 0.042 0.4932438A13Rik Chl1 Cd72 SlurpMm.207907 Mm.251288 Mm.188157 Mm.three.14 three.12 3.11 three.09 2.0.030 0.025 0.024 0.002 0.Ttc25 Pkp1 A630081D01RikMm.31590 Mm.4494 Mm.2.87 2.80 2.0.048 0.011 0.A single gene was not attributed with a gene symbol (marked in light grey) nor did it get a UniGeneID (marked in mid-grey).identical extent. MMPs are known to be involved in CYP3 supplier proteolytic degradation of extracellular matrix and MMP-9 levels are improved in unstable atherosclerotic plaques (Sigala et al., 2010). Moreover, overexpression of activated MMP-9 in macrophages was shown to increase the incidence of plaque rupture in ApoE-deficient mice (Gough et al., 2006). As a result, the greater expression of Mmp9 may result in enhanced degradation of extracellular matrix and destabilization of the fibrous cap of atherosclerotic plaques. A limitation of this conclusion is the fact that spontaneous plaque rupture, as seen in humans, will not take place in mice. Nevertheless, the up-regulation of Mmp9 could possibly nevertheless imply enhanced destabilization of atherosclerotic plaques in general. In addition, S100a9 was up-regulated in both progestin treatment groups. It is5042 British Journal of Pharmacology (2014) 171 5032?known that S100A8/A9 type heterodimers (Kerkhoff et al., 1999) and S100A8 and S100A9 proteins had been detected in plaque-derived material (McCormick et al., 2005). Provided this observation and their potential to enhance macrophage LDL uptake (Lau et al., 1995) and to market monocyteinfiltration at web-sites of inflammation (Eue et al., 2000) these proteins might also be involved in regulation of atherothrombosis. Especially, the heterodimeric type of S100A8/A9 may well be involved in thrombosis mainly because expression of each genes was induced by more than sixfold in thrombosis-prone mice substituted with MPA, while in NET-A-treated animals only S100a9 was up-regulated. Expression of Ppbp was improved in MPA- and NET-A-treated animals. Morrell described that pro-platelet standard protein (Ppbp) as well.