Human genetics of atrial septal defect

Rabia Khan, Patrick Y. Jay

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

2 Scopus citations

Abstract

Atrial septal defects and other interatrial communications share the physiologic phenotype of shunting blood from the left to the right atrium, but their genetics and development have important differences. Secundum ASDs are the most common and usually the type implied by clinicians when not otherwise specified. The distinction is important because the development and genetics of ostium primum ASDs, the second most common type, are related to atrioventricular septal defects. Sinus venosus and coronary sinus defects are rare. Their anatomy and development are more properly considered as an interatrial communication rather than a true septal defect. Little is known about their genetics. This chapter focuses on the human genetics of secundum ASD and sinus venosus and coronary sinus defects.

Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationCongenital Heart Diseases
Subtitle of host publicationThe Broken Heart: Clinical Features, Human Genetics and Molecular Pathways
PublisherSpringer-Verlag Wien
Pages279-290
Number of pages12
ISBN (Electronic)9783709118832
ISBN (Print)9783709118825
DOIs
StatePublished - Jan 1 2015

Keywords

  • ACTC1
  • ASD
  • Actin
  • Atrial septal defect
  • CITED2
  • CNVs
  • Copy number variation
  • Duane-radial ray syndrome
  • Ebstein anomaly
  • GATA4
  • GWAS
  • Genome-wide association studies
  • Holt-Oram syndrome
  • Left ventricular noncompaction
  • MYH6
  • MYH7
  • Myosin heavy chain
  • NKX2-5
  • Ostium primum ASD
  • Sarcomeric proteins
  • Secundum ASD
  • Sinus venosus
  • TBX1
  • TBX5

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  • Cite this

    Khan, R., & Jay, P. Y. (2015). Human genetics of atrial septal defect. In Congenital Heart Diseases: The Broken Heart: Clinical Features, Human Genetics and Molecular Pathways (pp. 279-290). Springer-Verlag Wien. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-7091-1883-2_20