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|16963482||Rajcan-Separovic et al (2007) described two unrelated individuals with similar de novo interstitial microdeletions at 2p15-2p16.1 of 4.5 and 5.7Mb, identified on a 1Mb resolution BAC array. A similar clinical phenotype was noted, including moderate to severe intellectual disability, autism/autistic features, microcephaly, structural brain anomalies including cortical dysplasia/pachygyria, renal anomalies, digital camptodactyly, visual impairment, strabismus, neuromotor deficits, communication and attention impairments, and a distinctive pattern of craniofacial features.|
|18245392||de Leeuw et al. (2008) report a 32-year-old male with a de novo, mosaic (20/30 cells analyzed) 3.9 Mb loss at 2p15p16.1. The authors report that their patient's deletion falls within those of the two patients reported by Rajcan-Separovic et al., and that he displays similar clinical features, including intellectual disability, microcephaly, optic nerve hypoplasia, hydronephrosis, feeding problems, and some dysmorphic facial features.|
|22579565||Hucthagowder et al. (2012) report a de novo 2.5 Mb deletion of 2p15p16.1 in a female infant with features similar to those of other reported patients, including developmental delays, microcephaly, dysmorphic features, and renal anomalies. These authors also propose a 1.1 Mb critical region for overlapping phenotypic features observed in this syndrome. This paper provides a summary of features observed in patients reported at the time of publication and graphic illustrating the regions of overlap between the cases. The authors review previously reported cases, including a smaller, nested deletion (originally reported by Chabchoub et al. 2008); however, this patient has fewer overlapping phenotypic features with the other reported cases.|
Microdeletions of 2p15-16.1 have been described in several individuals with overlapping features, including dysmorphic features, moderate to severe intellectual disability, microcephaly and renal anomalies. Though smaller cases have been reported (Chabchoub et al. 2008, Hancarova et al. 2013), for our purposes we will identify this region using the coordinates of the patients reported by Liang et al. 2009 and Felix et al. 2010; these coordinates appear to overlap the majority of published literature and public database cases with the most consistent phenotypic features available at this time (see Figure 2 in Hancarova et al. 2013 for a graphic representation). Note that genes used as landmarks are not necessarily causative of the complete phenotype(s) associated with the region.
|22726847||Luo et al (2012) identified a de novo 1.7Mb duplication in 2p15 in one proband with autism with significant gene-expression alteration of XPO1 in an analysis of 244 families with discordant siblings in the Simons Simplex Collection.|
|26278498||Authors describe a patient with a de novo 1665 kb microduplication of the 2p15p16.1 region a male with mild global developmental delay and the absence of autistic behaviors. In Decipher, Patients 257648 and 258333 have a 2.4 Mb gain and 2 Mb gain, respectively. Patients 265052 and 1570 have 1.2 Mb gain and 0.9 Mb gain, respectively. All four patients have an abnormal developmental phenotype and the duplication has been found to be de novo.|
Note that genes used as landmarks are not necessarily causative of the complete phenotype(s) associated with the region.