|Feature type||allele||Associated gene||Dmel\Sh|
|Also Known As||shKS133, Sh133|
|Allele class||amorphic allele - genetic evidence|
What does this section display?
This section contains items that were added to this record for each release. It currently only tracks new links between this FlyBase report and other FlyBase data classes (e.g. genes, references, stocks) or controlled vocabulary terms (e.g. GO, anatomy terms).
What does this section not display?
This section does not currently display links that were removed or gene model changes.
Click the icon below to subscribe to this FlyBase record and receive updates automatically through your feed reader.
|All updates||Click here to see a list of all updates to this record from FB2010_08 and on.|
|Nature of the Allele|
|Mutations Mapped to the Genome|
|Associated Sequence Data|
|Nature of the lesion|
Missense mutation between the S5 and S6 transmembrane-spanning domains.
Missense mutation in the core region.
Missense mutation in the region between the S5 and S6 transmembrane-spanning domains.
Missense mutation in the region connecting the proposed transmembrane segments S5 and S6 of the Sh K+ channel proteins.
A missense mutation in the core region.
Mutation in the V region of the Sh locus.
Nucleotide substitution T to A in exon 15. This corresponds to an amino acid change from Val to Asp in the bend region connecting the proposed membrane spanning segments S5 and S6. The Sh14 mutation is 27bp from the position of the Sh7 mutation.
sequenced by Lichtinghagen et al., 1990 val413 to asp; relative to the deduced H37 protein (Kamb, Tseng-Crank and Tanouye, 1988).
Polytene chromosomes normal.
|Phenotype Manifest In|
Whole cell patch-clamp recordings of dissociated ommatidia from Sh flies show a similar leftward shift of the I/V curve in response to green light stimulation as do recordings of wild-type dissociated ommatidia.
Heterozygous flies show a rapid leg-shaking phenotype when under ether anesthesia. At low Ca2+ levels (0.1mM), the excitatory junctional potential (ejp) elicited in the muscle at the neuromuscular junction has increased amplitude and duration in mutant larvae compared to wild type.
Sh14 flies do not show a significantly shortened lifespan. At day 35, the brains of these flies show intermittent pathology.
Electrical current recordings from Sh14 mutant photoreceptors show the transient K+ current is eliminated, but the slowly inactivating current is intact in these mutants.
Mutant flies exhibit a decrease in the daily sleep amount. This is mainly due to a decrease in the duration of sleep episodes rather than in their number. This phenotype is very sensitive to background modifiers.
Mutant muscles (ventral lateral longitudinal fiber 6 of segments A2 and A3 have been tested) lack the prominent A-type inactivating outward K+ current. Dissociated mushroom body intrinsic neurons do not show a dramatic modification of the whole-cell outward K+ current profile or a significant decrease in the current density compared to wild type. Two neuronal populations are present in preparations of wild-type dissociated mushroom body intrinsic neurons; a major population (approximately 72%) having half-inactivation voltages of approximately -78mV, and a minor one having more depolarised half-inactivation voltage values. This second population is absent in preparations of Sh14 dissociated mushroom body intrinsic neurons.
Mutant adults exhibit both leg shaking and wing scissoring under ether anaesthetization. This behaviour persists in severed legs.
When presented with sequences of dynamically modulated light with a mean contrast of 0.32, close to that of natural sceneries, over the range of intensities to which photoreceptors are normally exposed, the light induced current, quantum efficiency and macroscopic kinetics are unaffected in Sh14 photoreceptors. The photoreceptor signal response in reduced in mutant animals, at all background intensities. Mutant flies also have reduced information capacity of photoreceptors at all but the dimmest light levels. The information loss is greatest over the lower frequency range of the spectrum (1-50Hz). Under light adapted conditions the N(f) of mutant photoreceptors are similar to wild-type. Mutant photoreceptor show a reduced contrast gain and broadened bandwidth with increasing mean light intensity. Sh14 responses contain more high-frequency signals. Mutant photoreceptors have reduced resistances compared to wild-type. Current pulse experiments show that the steady-state conductance of mutant photoreceptors behave as would be expected of a wild-type membrane without Sh, with no further voltage-dependent conductances.
Sh14 flies show normal osmotic stress sensitivity on food medium containing NaCl.
The seizure threshold following short wavetrains of high-frequency electrical stimuli is increased in mutant flies compared to controls; seizures cannot be evoked with the standard 300ms high-frequency stimuli at 100V, but can be evoked using 400ms high-frequency stimuli. Under these conditions, the seizure threshold of the mutant flies is 83.8 +/- 12.8 V. The threshold for activation of the giant fiber in mutant animals following single stimulus pulses (0.2ms duration, 0.5Hz) is not significantly different from that of wild type. The giant fiber following frequency (the maximum stimulation frequency that the giant fiber pathway can reliably follow) is greatly reduced compared to wild type in mutant animals.
The resting potentials of mutant dorsolongitudinal muscles does not differ significantly from wild type at 22 or 12oC.
Mutant flies show an increased sensitivity to halothane in an inebriometer assay compared to control flies, having a higher Response Index of 0.85 +/- 0.09 after 12 minutes of exposure to halothane.
IA and IK currents are present in cell cultures of midline neurons prepared from Sh14 mutants.
Sh14 flies treated with sodium valproate (NaVP) show a reduction in body weight, as is seen in wild-type flies. Treatment of Sh14 flies with NaVP causes an increase in mortality as is seen in wild-type flies.
slo4 partially suppresses the synaptic transmission defects (eliminates the repetitive firing of motor axons).
Homozygotes show increased sensitivity to halothane, chloroform and trichloroethylene in an inebriometer assay (an assay of geotactic and postural behaviour) compared to wild-type flies. Decapitated flies lose the halothane sensitive phenotype.
More sensitive than the wild-type to the knock-down effect of acute γ-irradiation.
The delivery of an electrical buzz (50-400 msec) to the brain has no significant effect on Sh14 mutant flies.
Vigorous and continuous vibration of all appendages. Double mutant combinations with tta1 show slight suppression of the Sh phenotype. Sh phenotype is enhanced by the presence of one extra copy of tta.
Two-electrode voltage clamp technique is used to measure end-plate currents in larval neuromuscular junctions. Currents are four fold larger than wild type, lack post-tetanic potentiation (PTP) but could undergo facilitation. PTPs could be restored by addition of Cd2+.
Completely removes the fast voltage-gated potassium current in muscle during all stages of development (FBrf0043054). Muscles show abnormal transmission characterised by increased transmitter release and prolonged excitatory junction potentials (EJPs) (FBrf0043046). eag1 Sh14 double mutant embryos show greatly increased synaptic activity, both the burst frequency and the mean excitatory junction current (EJC) amplitude are increased during synaptogenesis. The synaptic morphology of the double mutant embryonic NMJs raised at the restrictive temperature are not significantly different from wild type, at the light microscope level. These hyperactive synapses expand to occupy a larger area of the muscle surface relative to wild type causing decreased synaptic density (the branch and bouton numbers are not altered).
Flies show leg-shaking under anaesthesia. The action potential of the dorsal longitudinal muscle often appears abnormal in Sh14 mutants and Sh14 eag1 double mutants. Increases the refractory period and lowers the following frequency of the giant fibre response of the dorsal longitudinal muscle pathway and of the tergotrochanteral muscle pathway. eag1 Sh14 double mutant flies show spontaneous activity of the dorsal longitudinal and dorsoventral indirect flight muscles when at rest. 86% of eag1 Sh14 flies have a wings-down phenotype.
Sh14 and DAP (3,4-diaminopyridine) cause the same increase in synaptic delay and the same reduction in the slope of onset phase of electrotonically evoked synaptic current in slo mutant third instar larvae.
Leg shaking while under ether anaesthesia.
The mutants effects can be potentiated by mutations in dnc and the enhancement can be counterbalanced by rut1. The effect of extreme hyperexcitability in eag Sh double mutants cannot be potentiated by mutations in dnc.
Heterozygotes show ether induced leg shaking. Hemizygous males show a reduced preference for sucrose compared to wild-type in feeding preference tests, probably due to a shift in the threshold of detection. Flies show no attraction to 100mM NaCl and an increased tolerance to 0.5M NaCl and 0.2M KCl compared to wild-type. The increased tolerance to 0.5M NaCl and 0.2M KCl is due to an increase in the threshold of repulsion. The firing patterns of the labellar chemosensory neurons in response to sucrose, NaCl and KCl are normal.
Muscle fibres and photoreceptors have no detectable IA (rapidly inactivating A current).
Presynaptic action potential decay time is considerably prolonged in Sh14 third instar neuromuscular junctions compared to wild-type.
The leg shaking phenotype of Sh14 is enhanced by Dp(1;4)r+l. eag1 Sh14 double mutant larvae show an increased number of tertiary and quarternary axonal branches over muscles 12 and 13. The number, and in some cases density, of varicosities in the neurites is also increased.
Flies manifest chronic vibration of their appendages as well as abnormal action potentials.
IA is completely eliminated in homozygous third larval instar muscles. IA is much lower than predicted by simple gene-dosage dependence in Sh14/+, Sh14/Sh21, Sh14/Sh9 and Sh14/Sh5 flies.
The voltage-activated fast K+ current (IA) is eliminated in larval muscle fibres.
Heterozygous flies show rapid-leg shaking under ether anesthesia.
A-type current is completely absent.
Excitatory junction potentials are prolonged even at very low external Ca2+ concentrations. eag1 interacts synergistically with Sh14 in double mutants to produce extremely prolonged neuromuscular transmission and spontaneous firing of the motor axons.
Ether-dependent leg shaking and wing scissoring. Chloroform, ethyl acetate and carbon dioxide etherization does not elicit shaking behavior, though nitrogen and triethylkamine etherization does. Unetherized, older flies show uncoordinated walking behavior, and stand quivering on the bottom of the culture bottle. In the larval neuromuscular junction preparation, repetetive firing of the motor axons is associated with a prolonged release of neurotransmitter at the nmj producing a prolonged, large ejp.
abnormal leg shaking under ether anesthesia; abnormal A-type potassium currents in larval muscle and/or pupal flight muscle; abnormal action potentials in the adult cervical giant fiber; abnormal synaptic transmission at the larval neuromuscular junction and multiple firing of larval motoneurons.
Sh14 is an enhancer of body size defective | pharate adult stage phenotype of Scer\GAL4C164, Shawtr.Scer\UAS.T:Zzzz\FLAG
Sh14 is an enhancer of eclosion defective phenotype of Scer\GAL4elav-C155, Shawtr.Scer\UAS.T:Zzzz\FLAG
Sh14 is an enhancer of lethal | embryonic stage phenotype of Scer\GAL4C164, ShawRA.Scer\UAS.T:Zzzz\FLAG
Sh14 is an enhancer of lethal | embryonic stage phenotype of Scer\GAL4elav-C155, ShawRA.Scer\UAS.T:Zzzz\FLAG
Sh14 is an enhancer of lethal | male | partially phenotype of Scer\GAL4elav-C155, Shawtr.Scer\UAS.T:Zzzz\FLAG
Sh14 is an enhancer of viable | male | reduced phenotype of Scer\GAL4Ccap.PP, ShawRA.Scer\UAS.T:Zzzz\FLAG
Sh14 is an enhancer of visible | adult stage A1 phenotype of Scer\GAL4C164, Shawtr.Scer\UAS.T:Zzzz\FLAG
|NOT Enhancer of|
|Phenotype Manifest In|
Sh14 has embryonic/larval neuromuscular junction phenotype, suppressible | partially by eagG297E/eag[+]
Sh14 has embryonic/larval neuromuscular junction phenotype, suppressible | partially by eagG297E/eagG297E
eag Sh flies show ether-sensitive leg-shaking behavior, which is not suppressed by expression of dao[Scer\UAS.cFa] under the control of Scer\GAL4[unspecified].
eagG297E suppresses the mutant excitatory junctional potential (ejp) phenotype that is seen at low Ca2+ levels (0.1mM) in Sh14 larvae in a dosage dependent manner; eagG297E/+ results in a moderate decrease in the ejp amplitude, but not ejp duration, while eagG297E/eagG297E significantly decreases both ejp amplitude and duration. This suppression requires extracellular Mg2+. The average amplitude of the excitatory junctional current (ejc) at the neuromuscular junction is significantly smaller in eagG297E Sh14 animals than in eag+ Sh14 animals. The average amplitude of the spontaneous miniature excitatory junctional potential (mejp) is almost identical in eagG297E Sh14 and eag+ Sh14 animals.
eag1, Sh14 flies become severely uncoordinated with age and show a significantly shortened lifespan (<1 week). No gross pathology is ever observed in the brains of these double mutants. There is no additional reduction in lifespan in eag1, Sh14; AtpαDTS1 triple mutants compared to eag1, Sh14 mutants. Sh14/+; AtpαDTS1/+ double mutants have a similar lifespan to AtpαDTS1/+ single mutants.
Sh14; Shab3 double mutants are poorly viable and infertile. Examination of Shab3 photoreceptor whole-cell currents reveals that the steady-state current is at least two-times greater than in Sh14; Shab3 double mutants.
Adults overexpressing Shaw[tr.Scer\UAS.T:Zzzz\FLAG] with either Scer\GAL4[elav-C155] or Scer\GAL4[C164], in combination with Sh, show an ether-induced shaking phenotype. Some adults show a phenotype with unfurled wings and softened or abnormally tanned cuticle. Some small pupae fail to eclose. Males and females expressing Shaw[tr.Scer\UAS.T:Zzzz\FLAG] with Scer\GAL4[C164], in combination with Sh, show reduced body weight when compared to controls.
Expression of ineRA.Scer\UAS driven by either Scer\GAL4Gli-rL82 or Scer\GAL4elav.PLu fully suppresses the downturned wings phenotype of Sh14 ine1, along with the increased rate of onset of long-term facilitation phenotype. These flies also require even more repetitive nerve stimulation compared to wild-type for the onset of long-term facilitation. Expression of ineRA.Scer\UAS in larval stage neurons, under the regulation of Scer\GAL4elav.PLu partially suppresses the long-term facilitation phenotype. Expression of ineRA.Scer\UAS driven by Scer\GAL4MZ1580 in the glia, results in 94% rescue of the Sh14 ine1 downturned wing phenotype. The Sh14 hyperexcitability phenotype, such as leg-shaking, can be suppressed by expression of ineRA.Scer\UAS under the control of Scer\GAL4MZ1580. Suppression of the downturned wing phenotype of Sh14 ine1 occurs upon the induction of inehs.P1 by a single heat pulse immediately before eclosion. Induction of inehs.P1 after eclosion did not rescue the downturned wings phenotype.
Expression of ineRA.Scer\UAS driven by either Scer\GAL4Gli-rL82 or Scer\GAL4MZ1580 fully suppresses the downturned wings phenotype of Sh14 ine1. The Sh14 hyperexcitability phenotype, such as leg-shaking, can be suppressed by expression of ineRA.Scer\UAS under the control of Scer\GAL4MZ1580. Suppression of the downturned wing phenotype of Sh14 ine1 occurs upon the induction of inehs.P1 by a single heat pulse immediately before eclosion. Induction of inehs.P1 after eclosion does not rescue the downturned wings phenotype.
Sh partially suppresses the reduced seizure threshold of sda[iso6.10] flies following high-frequency electrical stimuli. The threshold for activation of the giant fiber in sda[iso6.10] Sh animals following single stimulus pulses (0.2ms duration, 0.5Hz) is not significantly different from that of wild type.
When Applsd.Scer\UAS expression is driven in the motoneurons muscles 6 and 7 (abdominal segment 3) in combination with eag1, Sh14 total number of synaptic boutons is decreased compared to Applsd.Scer\UAS alone, percentage of satellite boutons is decreased compared to Applsd.Scer\UAS alone and the number of normal boutons is increased compared to Applsd.Scer\UAS alone.
Khc6/KhcBD suppresses the leg shaking of Sh14 mutants, and this phenotype is reversed by addition of one copy of Khc+t7.5.
The Sh14/+ leg shaking phenotype is suppressed by para60, para63, para74, para103 and para141. Sh14; Dp(1;4)r+l flies have downturned wings and an indentation of the dorsal thorax. The increase in membrane excitability caused by Sh14 is partially suppressed by para60. The wing and thorax phenotype seen in Sh14; Dp(1;4)r+l flies is caused by the extra dosage of para+, since paralk5 Sh14 ; Dp(1;4)r+l flies, in which the para+ dosage is restored to normal, have normal wings and thorax.
|Complementation & Rescue Data|
|Stocks ( 9 )|
|Notes on Origin|
Electrophysiological analysis reveals that action potentials have a long repolarization delay.
In homozygotes postsynaptic GluRIIA expression is unaffected. eag1 Sh14 double mutants significantly reduce postsynaptic expression of GluRIIA by the end of embryogenesis.
Eliminate the IA current.
The severity of the sucrose preference defect shows the following order: Sh8 > Sh5 = Sh7 > Sh25 > T(1;Y)V7 > Sh14. The degree of tolerance to 0.5M NaCl shows the order: Sh8 > Sh7 = Sh5 > T(1;Y)V7 = Sh25 > Sh14. The degree of tolerance to 0.2M KCl shows the order: Sh8 = Sh7 = Sh14 > T(1;Y)V7 > Sh5.
Sh14 and Sh5 are not separable by recombination so are suggested to be closely linked point mutations.
The physiological properties and role in membrane excitability of IA, the Ca2+-activated fast K+ current (ICF) and the voltage-activated delayed K+ current (IK) have been investigated using Sh14 and slo1 mutant larval muscle fibres and quinidine (which blocks IK). Current-clamp recordings from wild-type, Sh14, slo1 and Sh14 slo1 double mutant larval muscle fibres suggest that ICF plays a stronger role than IA in repolarisation of the larval muscle membrane.
|External Crossreferences & Linkouts|
|Synonyms & Secondary IDs ( 11 )|
(Huang and Stern, 2002, Niven et al., 2003, Torroja et al., 1999, Torroja et al., 1999, Peretz et al., 1998, Lin and Nash, 1997, Engel and Wu, 1998, Martinez-Padron and Ferrus, 1997, Kraliz and Singh, 1997, Warbington et al., 1996, Leibovitch et al., 1995, Hurd et al., 1996, Lin and Nash, 1995, Pavlidis and Tanouye, 1995, Yokokura et al., 1995, de la Pompa, 1994, Tsunoda and Salkoff, 1995, Hevers and Hardie, 1995, Delgado et al., 1994, Chopra and Singh, 1994, Broadie and Bate, 1993, Broadie and Bate, 1993, Engel and Wu, 1992, Stern and Ganetzky, 1992, Hardie, 1991, Hardie et al., 1991, Balakrishnan and Rodrigues, 1991, Hardie, 1991, Mallart et al., 1991, Gautam and Tanouye, 1990, Komatsu et al., 1990, Singh and Wu, 1990, Budnik et al., 1990, Haugland and Wu, 1990, Ferrus et al., 1990, Stern et al., 1990, Lichtinghagen et al., 1990, Gisselmann et al., 1989, Baumann et al., 1987, Kamb et al., 1987, Ganetzky and Wu, 1983, Ganetzky and Wu, 1982, Madhavan et al., 2000, Hodge et al., 2005, Kuebler et al., 2001, Ping et al., 2011)
|Secondary FlyBase IDs|
|References ( 76 )|
|Generate a list of|
|List References by type|
|Recent research papers ( 2 )|
|Recent reviews (0)|
|All reviews listed in FlyBase were published before 2011|