Description

G protein-coupled receptor 6 [Source:HGNC Symbol;Acc:HGNC:4515]

INSDC coordinates

chromosome:GRCh38:CM000668.2:109978256:109980718:1

About this gene

This gene has 2 transcripts (splice variants), 53 orthologues, 12 paralogues, is a member of 1 Ensembl protein family and is associated with 77 phenotypes.

NameTranscript IDbpProteinTranslation IDBiotypeCCDSUniProtRefSeqFlags
GPR6-201ENST000004140001945377aaENSP00000406986
 
Protein codingGenes and/or transcript that contains an open reading frame (ORF).
CCDS69172P46095 NM_001286099
NP_001273028
TSL:2

Transcript Support Level 2, when transcripts are supported by multiple ESTs or by an mRNA flagged as suspect.

The Transcript Support Level (TSL) is a method to highlight the well-supported and poorly-supported transcript models for users. The method relies on the primary data that can support full-length transcript structure: mRNA and EST alignments supplied by UCSC and Ensembl.

GENCODE basicThe GENCODE set is the gene set for human and mouse. GENCODE Basic is a subset of representative transcripts (splice variants).
GPR6-001ENST000002751691089362aaENSP00000275169
 
Protein codingGenes and/or transcript that contains an open reading frame (ORF).
CCDS5079F1DAM6 P46095 NM_005284
NP_005275
TSL:NA

Transcript Support Level Not Analysed. Pseudogenes, single exon transcripts, HLA, T-cell receptor and Ig transcripts are not analysed and therefore not given any of the TSL categories.

The Transcript Support Level (TSL) is a method to highlight the well-supported and poorly-supported transcript models for users. The method relies on the primary data that can support full-length transcript structure: mRNA and EST alignments supplied by UCSC and Ensembl.

GENCODE basicThe GENCODE set is the gene set for human and mouse. GENCODE Basic is a subset of representative transcripts (splice variants).APPRIS P1

PRINCIPAL1 - APPRIS candidate principal isoform.

APPRIS is a system to annotate alternatively spliced transcripts based on a range of computational methods.

Gene-based displays