|Year : 2013 | Volume
| Issue : 4 | Page : 302-306
No evidence of correlation between p53 codon 72 polymorphism and risk of bladder cancer in Moroccan patients
Noâma Berrada1, Saaïd Amzazi2, Rabii Ameziane-El-Hassani3, Laïla Benbacer3, Mohammed Abbar4, Abderrahmane Al-Bouzidi5, Meriem Khyatti3, Mohammed El-Mzibri3, Ahmed Ameur4, Mohammed Attaleb3
1 Department of Life Sciences, Biomedical Research Unit, Molecular Biology Laboratory, National Center of Energy, Sciences and Nuclear Techniques, Department of Biology, Faculty of Sciences, Biochemistry and Immunology Laboratory, Mohammed Vth University-Agdal, Rabat, Morocco
2 Department of Biology, Faculty of Sciences, Biochemistry and Immunology Laboratory, Mohammed Vth University Agdal, Rabat, Morocco
3 Department of Life Sciences, Biomedical Research Unit, Molecular Biology Laboratory, National Center of Energy, Sciences and Nuclear Techniques, Rabat, Morocco
4 Department of Urology, Military Hospital of Instruction Mohammed Vth , Rabat, Morocco
5 Department of Anatomopathology, Military Hospital of Instruction Mohammed Vth , Rabat, Morocco
|Date of Web Publication||20-Nov-2013|
Life Sciences Department, Biomedical Research Unit, Molecular Biology Laboratory, National Center of Energy, Sciences and Nuclear Techniques, B.P. 1382 R.P., 10001, Rabat
Source of Support: None, Conflict of Interest: None
Background: The p53 codon 72 polymorphism has been investigated extensively for its association with various cancers around the world. Several studies have investigated the association between p53 polymorphism at codon 72 and risk of developing bladder cancer, but the results are still controversial. Aim: The aim of our study was to evaluate the association between the p53 polymorphism and the bladder cancer risk among Moroccan patients. Materials and Methods: This study was carried out on fresh biopsies from 41 patients with bladder cancer confirmed and 38 blood samples from control donors. Deoxyribonucleic acid was genotyped by "Allele-specific polymerase chain reaction" using specific primers to each polymorphic variant. Results: Frequencies of Arg/Arg, Arg/Pro and Pro/Pro genotypes among cases were 17%, 66%, and 17%, while in controls the frequencies of Arg/Arg, Arg/Pro and Pro/Pro were 15.8%, 63.2%, and 21%, respectively. The difference between cases and controls was not statistically significant. An increased risk of bladder cancer development was not clearly related to any polymorphic variant of the p53 Arg72Pro in our study group from Moroccan population. Moreover, the frequency of the Arg allele was higher (71.45%) than the Pro allele (28.55%) in high stage of bladder tumors, but this difference was statistically not significant. Conclusion: This study suggests that Arg allele could be more involved in developing bladder tumor in Moroccan population than the Pro allele. Therefore, enlarging the sampling will be necessary to confirm this association in Moroccan population.
Keywords: Bladder cancer, ethnicity, p53 polymorphism
|How to cite this article:|
Berrada N, Amzazi S, Ameziane-El-Hassani R, Benbacer L, Abbar M, Al-Bouzidi A, Khyatti M, El-Mzibri M, Ameur A, Attaleb M. No evidence of correlation between p53 codon 72 polymorphism and risk of bladder cancer in Moroccan patients. Clin Cancer Investig J 2013;2:302-6
|How to cite this URL:|
Berrada N, Amzazi S, Ameziane-El-Hassani R, Benbacer L, Abbar M, Al-Bouzidi A, Khyatti M, El-Mzibri M, Ameur A, Attaleb M. No evidence of correlation between p53 codon 72 polymorphism and risk of bladder cancer in Moroccan patients. Clin Cancer Investig J [serial online] 2013 [cited 2020 Apr 3];2:302-6. Available from: http://www.ccij-online.org/text.asp?2013/2/4/302/121521
| Introduction|| |
Worldwide, bladder cancer is the 7 th most common cancer, approximately accounting 336,000 new cases each year. , In Morocco, according to the regional cancer registers, bladder cancer is the 6 th most common cancer with an incidence of 5.8 and 11.3 per 100,000 persons in Casablanca and Rabat, respectively. , The mean age of bladder cancer occurrence was 62.9 years in women and 63.8 years in men. Urothelial carcinoma (UC) was by far the most frequent histological type (70% in women and 82% in men), while squamous cell carcinoma accounted 10% of cases in women and 4.8% in men.  Tobacco smoking, specific industrial chemicals, dietary nitrates, and arsenic represent the most important exogenous risk factors. ,
Exposure to these carcinogens may cause deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) damage and alterations. Indeed, several DNA alterations have been described in bladder cancer and have shown promising results in terms of molecular markers, such as allele losses or deletions,  gene amplifications,  DNA mutations,  microsatellite instabilities,  gene promoters methylation, , and genes polymorphism. 
TP53 is a tumor suppressor gene which is mapped on chromosome 17p13 and is one of the most frequently mutated genes in most types of human cancer, including bladder cancer. , It encodes p53 tumor suppressor protein which has a key role in cell cycle control. Indeed, p53 is involved in different pathways in the cell process. It is responsible for the transcription of a site-specific DNA-binding protein and acts as a transcription factor of cell growth regulator genes.  In response to genotoxic insults from endogenous or environmental agents, p53 inhibits cell growth by inducing apoptosis or cell cycle arrest in either the G1 or G2 phase.  Although TP53 somatic mutations are detected primarily in high grade and invasive bladder tumors, , polymorphisms in p53 seem to have a modest effect on cell phenotype, leading to different patterns of cancer susceptibility. 
In the TP53 gene, several polymorphisms have been identified, both in noncoding and coding regions. ,,, Most of these polymorphisms are single-nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) affecting a single base. Within the coding regions of TP53, only two important polymorphisms are present and alter the amino acid sequence of their products; , these polymorphisms are located at codon 47 and codon 72 in exon 4. Codon 72 (Arg72Pro) is a frequent functional SNP that leads to an arginine-proline amino acid change, which has been widely studied indifferent cancers, ,, such as cancer of the stomach,  esophagus,  colorectum,  lung,  breast,  and cervix. 
Numerous studies have been conducted to investigate the potential association between p53 Arg72Pro polymorphism and bladder cancer in humans. ,,,,,,,,, However, the role of Arg72Pro polymorphism in bladder carcinogenesis remains controversial. It seems that the distribution of this polymorphism (Arg/Arg and Pro/Pro homozygotes and Arg/Pro heterozygotes) varies ethnically. According to a meta-analysis accomplished by Jiang et al.,  a decreased risk of bladder cancer was observed among Asians in homozygote comparison (Arg/Arg vs. Pro/Pro) and dominant model (Arg/Arg plus Arg/Pro vs. Pro/Pro). However, a high risk was revealed among whites in all genetic models, except for the recessive model (Arg/Arg vs. Arg/Pro plus Pro/Pro). In contrast, no correlation between bladder cancer risk and Arg72Pro polymorphism was found among Africans and Turk population in any genetic model.  Another meta-analysis study  supports conclusions that p53 codon 72 polymorphism may be associated with bladder cancer and that the difference in genotypes distribution may be associated with the stage of bladder cancer. These findings warrant larger studies to clarify the p53 codon 72 polymorphism role of and to evaluate p53 gene-environment interactions. Furthermore, only one similar study was performed among Africans.  Thus, it would be necessary to extend this study in other African populations.
In the present study, we examined the genotype distribution of TP53 Arg72Pro SNP, using polymerase chain reaction (PCR) with allele-specific primers, to evaluate its possible relevance in susceptibility to bladder cancer in Morocco and to study the correlation of this SNP with the clinicopathological variables of bladder cancer cases.
| Materials and Methods|| |
Cases and specimens
DNA from 46 patients with bladder disease was available from our laboratory DNA bank. The study design and population has been previously described. 
As p53 allele frequencies have been shown to vary according to ethnic group, controls and patients were from the same ethnic background.
Genotyping of p53 gene at codon 72
p53 Arg72Pro polymorphism was determined by PCR with allele-specific primers "Allele-specific polymerase chain reaction" as described in our previous study realized in cervical cancer  This PCR based-technique was realized using specific primers designed especially to amplify either the p53 Pro or the p53 Arg allele. DNA was amplified in separate reactions with p53 Pro and p53 Arg primers.  p53 Pro sequences were detected by PCR using the primer pair p53 Pro + /p53 - : (p53 Pro + : 5'GCCAGAGGCTGCTCCCCC; p53 - : 5'CGTGCAAGTCACAGACTT, 177 bp) and p53 Arg by the primer pair: p53 + /Arg - (p53 + : 5'TCCCCCTTGCCGTCCCAA; p53 Arg - : 5'CTGGTGCAGGGGCCACGC, 141 bp).
PCR was carried out in a final volume of 25 μL containing 50 ng of genomic DNA, 1X PCR buffer, 2 mM MgCl2, 0.25 mM of each dNTP, 1 μM of each primer, and 1 U of AmpliTaq Gold DNA polymerase (Applied Biosystems, CA, USA).
DNA was amplified as follows: one initial denaturation step at 95°C for 10 min; followed by 35 (Arg) or 40 (Pro) cycles of 30 s at 95°C, 30 s of annealing at 59°C (Arg) and 58°C (Pro) and 30 s at 72°C, followed by a final elongation cycle at 72°C for 7 min. PCR products were analyzed by electrophoresis on a 2% agarose gel. The gels were then stained with ethidium bromide and visualized under ultraviolet illumination.
Frequencies for codon Arg72Pro polymorphism of p53 in cases and controls were compared using the Chi-square test. The correlation between the polymorphism and clinicopathological parameters was evaluated statistically using Chi-square test by comparison between proportions. All these tests were performed by MedCalc software version 9. A goodness-of-fit Chi-square test was used to determine whether the polymorphisms were in Hardy-Weinberg equilibrium between cases and controls.
| Results|| |
DNAs from 46 patients with bladder disease were analyzed for the polymorphism of p53 at codon 72. The histological analysis has shown that the majority of cases (41 of 46) were bladder cancer confirmed and were classified as follows: 40 had transitional cell carcinomas and one had an adenocarcinoma. Then five others patients had inflammatory urinary disease (cystitis). The tumor staging revealed that among 40 UC cases, 9 were classified as pTa (22.5%), 24 as pT1 (60%), 6 as pT2 (15%), and only 1 case was staged as pT4 (2.5%). The tumor grading showed that among 40 UC cases, 13 cases were classified as low grade (32.5%), whereas 27 were high grade (67.5%).
Mean age at diagnosis of bladder cancer was 64.7 with extreme ages at 35 and 86 years old. The majority of the samples were obtained from males (42 of 46); there was a significant gender difference (P < 0.0001). In addition, DNA from 38 healthy age-matched (mean age 61.2) males volunteers was included as controls.
[Figure 1] shows the PCR products obtained after amplification with arginine- or proline-specific primers. [Table 1] depicts the genotype frequency distribution of the three different biallelic DNA polymorphisms in the p53gene for the 41 bladder cancer patients and 38 healthy controls subjects. Genotype frequencies observed in cases and controls were in Hardy-Weinberg equilibrium. Frequencies of Arg/Arg, Arg/Pro and Pro/Pro genotypes among cases were 17% (7/41), 66% (27/41), and 17% (7/41), while in controls the frequencies were 15.8% (6/38), 63.2% (24/38), and 21% (8/38), respectively. There was no signiﬁcant difference in overall genotype frequency distribution between cases and controls groups. Among patients with cystitis, the frequency of Arg/Arg genotype was null, whereas the frequencies of Arg/Pro and Pro/Pro were 80% (4/5) and 20% (1/5), respectively.
|Figure 1: Analysis of p53 codon 72 polymorphism by polymerase chain reaction using allele-specific primers. Arg allele-specific primer: 141 bp and Pro allele-specific primers: 177 bp. M: 100 bp ladder|
Click here to view
The relative frequency for Arg allele is 0.5 in cases and 0.474 in controls, whereas for Pro allele the frequencies were 0.5 in cases and 0.526 in controls. No difference in frequency distribution of the two alleles was observed between bladder cancer patients and healthy individuals.
Further analysis revealed that there was almost no difference between frequencies of the rare allele (Arg/Pro + Pro/Pro) in cases and controls, and the frequencies of homozygous and heterozygous genotypes were roughly similar in cases and controls.
The distribution of TP53 Arg72Pro according to stage and grade of tumors was also tested and reported in [Table 2]. The analysis shows that there was no significant association between stage/grade and homozygous genotypes (Arg/Arg or Pro/Pro) or heterozygous genotype (Arg/Pro).
|Table 2: Association between TP53 codon 72 phenotypes and clinicopathologic characteristics|
Click here to view
Our study found higher frequency of rare allele in low stage (pTa/pT1 = 90.9%) than in high stages (pT2/higher = 57.1%), but this difference was not statistically significant (P = 0.27). Also, no difference in frequency of rare allele was observed between high (85.2%) and low (84.6%) grade of bladder tumors (P = 0.64). The frequency of the Arg allele was higher (71.45%) than the Pro allele (28.55%) in high stage of bladder tumors (P = 0.85), this is probably due to the weak number of cases.
| Discussion|| |
TheTP53 gene has a central role in tumor suppression by initiating apoptosis or inducing cell arrest at the G1/S phase in response to DNA damage and seems to play a prominent role in bladder cancer. Since the identification of the TP53 Arg72Pro polymorphism,  a number of studies ,,,,,,, have investigated the genetic effect of the TP53 Arg72Pro polymorphism on bladder cancer susceptibility. However, the results were controversial.
Some investigations revealed high risks of bladder cancer development, due to either arginine or proline for codon 72 polymorphism; while others failed to show any association between the p53 polymorphism and cancer. This variety of results is likely due to ethnical factors. Indeed, a meta-analysis study has shown  an evidence for association between Arg72 carriers and reduced bladder cancer risk among Asians but not among whites, Africans, or Turk population. Therefore, additional studies are warranted to evaluate the effect of this functional polymorphism on bladder cancer risk in different ethnicities, especially in Africans. This study, conducted for the first time in Moroccan population, aims to evaluate whether codon 72 polymorphism of p53 is implicated or not in bladder cancer. Frequencies obtained of this polymorphism in cancer cases were 17%, 66%, and 17% for Arg/Arg, Arg/Pro and Pro/Pro, respectively. The heterozygote variant is predominantly distributed compared with homozygous forms and such distribution was observed in Greek population with 64.7% as Arg/Pro frequency.  No association between different forms of polymorphism and bladder cancer was found and our finding is supported by a study performed in a neighbor country  and by another study realized in a different ethnical group.  In controls, frequencies of Arg/Arg, Arg/Pro and Pro/Pro were 15.8%, 63.2%, and 21%, respectively. The polymorphic variant distribution between cases and controls was slightly different but statistically not significant.
Also, when the patient group was stratified according to clinicopathological data, we found no significant correlation between any polymorphic variant and tumor stage and/or grade. Indeed, a higher frequency of rare allele (Arg/Pro + Pro/Pro) was detected in low stage (pTa/pT1 = 90.9%) than in (pT2/higher = 57.1%), but this difference was not statistically significant (P = 0.27). This is in tune with previous studies showing the predominance of rare allele in advanced bladder tumors. ,
In addition, no difference in frequencies distribution of the two alleles was observed between bladder cancer patients and healthy individuals. However, a significant decrease in the frequency of the Pro allele with increased latitude was reported with a frequency of 63% in Africans and 50% in African-Americans.  Moreover, the frequency of the Arg allele was higher (71.45%) than the Pro allele (28.55%) in high stage of bladder tumors, suggesting that Arg allele could be more involved in developing bladder tumor in Moroccan population. This is supported by Soulitzis,  who reported a significant correlation between the frequency of the Arg allele and an increased risk of developing bladder cancer in the Greek population.
| Conclusion|| |
Our overall results are not concordant with an association between codon 72 polymorphism and risk of developing bladder cancer. Moreover, the frequency of the Arg allele was higher than the Pro allele in high stage of bladder tumors and enlarging the sampling will be necessary to confirm this association in Moroccan population.
| Acknowledgement|| |
We are grateful to all the staff of Urology and Anatomopathology departments of Military Hospital of Instruction Mohammed V th .
| References|| |
|1.||Eble JN, Sauter G, Epstein JI, Sesterhenn IA. Pathology and Genetics of Tumours of theUrinary System and Male Genital Organs. Lyon: International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC); 2004. |
|2.||Kaufman DS, Shipley WU, Feldman AS. Bladder cancer. Lancet 2009;374:239-49. |
|3.||Benider A, Bennani OM, Harif M, et al. Grand-Casablanca Region Cancer Registry: Year 2004. Edition 2007. |
|4.||Tazi MA, Benjaafar N, Er-Raki A. Cancer Registry of Rabat Region: Year 2005. Edition 2009. |
|5.||Marc C, Mark S, Hideyuki A, Andreas B, Joan P, Roger B, et al. Epidemiology, staging, grading, and risk stratification of bladder cancer. Eur Urol Suppl 2008;7:618-26. |
|6.||Volanis D, Kadiyska T, Galanis A, Delakas D, Logotheti S, Zoumpourlis V. Environmental factors and genetic susceptibility promote urinary bladder cancer. Toxicol Lett 2010;193:131-7. |
|7.||Bartoletti R, Cai T, Nesi G, Roberta Girardi L, Baroni G, Dal Canto M. Loss of P16 expression and chromosome 9p21 LOH in predicting outcome of patients affected by superficial bladder cancer. J Surg Res 2007;143:422-7. |
|8.||Leonardo C, Merola R, Orlandi G, Leonardo F, Rondoni M, De Nunzio C. C-erb-2 gene amplification and chromosomal anomalies in bladder cancer: Preliminary results. J Exp Clin Cancer Res 2005;24:633-8. |
|9.||Cho HY, Park HS, Lin Z, Kim I, Joo KJ, Cheon J. BCL6 gene mutations in transitional cell carcinomas. J Int Med Res 2007;35:224-30. |
|10.||Turyn J, Matuszewski M, Schlichtholz B. Genomic instability analysis of urine sediment versus tumor tissue in transitional cell carcinoma of the urinary bladder. Oncol Rep 2006;15:259-65. |
|11.||Hoque MO, Begum S, Topaloglu O, Chatterjee A, Rosenbaum E, Van Criekinge W, et al. Quantitation of promoter methylation of multiple genes in urine DNA and bladder cancer detection. J Natl Cancer Inst 2006;98:996-1004. |
|12.||Yates DR, Rehman I, Abbod MF, Meuth M, Cross SS, Linkens DA, et al. Promoter hypermethylation identifies progression risk in bladder cancer. Clin Cancer Res 2007;13:2046-53. |
|13.||McConkey DJ, Lee S, Choi W, Tran M, Majewski T, Lee S, et al. Molecular genetics of bladder cancer: Emerging mechanisms of tumor initiation and progression. Urol Oncol 2010;28:429-40. |
|14.||Cordon-Cardo C. Molecular alterations associated with bladder cancer initiation and progression. Scand J Urol Nephrol Suppl 2008:154-65. |
|15.||Diaz De Stahl T, Segersten U, Malmstrom PU. Molecular genetics of bladder cancer: An update. Minerva Urol Nefrol 2008;60:205-16. |
|16.||Soussi T, May P. Structural aspects of the p53 protein in relation to gene evolution: A second look. J Mol Biol 1996;260:623-37. |
|17.||Gasco M, Shami S, Crook T. The p53 pathway in breast cancer. Breast Cancer Res 2002;4:70-6. |
|18.||Dalbagni G, Ren ZP, Herr H, Cordon-Cardo C, Reuter V. Genetic alterations in TP53 in recurrent urothelial cancer: A longitudinal study. Clin Cancer Res 2001;7:2797-801. |
|19.||Prescott JL, Montie J, Pugh TW, McHugh T, Veltri RW. Clinical sensitivity of p53 mutation detection in matched bladder tumor, bladder wash, and voided urine specimens. Cancer 2001;91:2127-35. |
|20.||Hrstka R, Coates PJ, Vojtesek B. Polymorphisms in p53 and the p53 pathway: Roles in cancer susceptibility and response to treatment. J Cell Mol Med 2009;13:440-53. |
|21.||Whibley C, Pharoah PD, Hollstein M. p53 polymorphisms: Cancer implications. Nat Rev Cancer 2009;9:95-107. |
|22.||Costa S, Pinto D, Pereira D, Rodrigues H, Cameselle-Teijeiro J, Medeiros R, et al. Importance of TP53 codon 72 and intron 3 duplication 16bp polymorphisms in prediction of susceptibility on breast cancer. BMC Cancer 2008;8:32. |
|23.||Murphy ME. Polymorphic variants in the p53 pathway. Cell Death Differ 2006;13:916-20. |
|24.||Bojesen SE, Nordestgaard BG. The common germline Arg72Pro polymorphism of p53 and increased longevity in humans. Cell Cycle 2008;7:158-63. |
|25.||Pietsch EC, Humbey O, Murphy ME. Polymorphisms in the p53 pathway. Oncogene 2006;25:1602-11. |
|26.||Thomas M, Kalita A, Labrecque S, Pim D, Banks L, Matlashewski G. Two polymorphic variants of wild-type p53 differ biochemically and biologically. Mol Cell Biol 1999;19:1092-100. |
|27.||Dumont P, Leu JI, Della Pietra AC 3 rd , George DL, Murphy M. The codon 72 polymorphic variants of p53 have markedly different apoptotic potential. Nat Genet 2003;33:357-65. |
|28.||Francisco G, Menezes PR, Eluf-Neto J, Chammas R. Arg72Pro TP53 polymorphism and cancer susceptibility: A comprehensive meta-analysis of 302 case-control studies. Int J Cancer 2011;129:920-30. |
|29.||Zhou Y, Li N, Zhuang W, Liu GJ, Wu TX, Yao X, et al. P53 codon 72 polymorphism and gastric cancer: A meta-analysis of the literature. Int J Cancer 2007;121:1481-6. |
|30.||Lee JM, Shun CT, Wu MT, Chen YY, Yang SY, Hung HI, et al. The associations of p53 overexpression with p53 codon 72 genetic polymorphism in esophageal cancer. Mutat Res 2006;594:181-8. |
|31.||Koushik A, Tranah GJ, Ma J, Stampfer MJ, Sesso HD, Fuchs CS, et al. p53 Arg72Pro polymorphism and risk of colorectal adenoma and cancer. Int J Cancer 2006;119:1863-8. |
|32.||Matakidou A, Eisen T, Houlston RS. TP53 polymorphisms and lung cancer risk: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Mutagenesis 2003;18:377-85. |
|33.||Tommiska J, Eerola H, Heinonen M, Salonen L, Kaare M, Tallila J, et al. Breast cancer patients with p53 Pro72 homozygous genotype have a poorer survival. Clin Cancer Res 2005;11:5098-103. |
|34.||Klug SJ, Ressing M, Koenig J, Abba MC, Agorastos T, Brenna SM, et al. TP53 codon 72 polymorphism and cervical cancer: A pooled analysis of individual data from 49 studies. Lancet Oncol 2009;10:772-84. |
|35.||Biro E, Kalina I, Salagovic J, Habalova V, Hriv ak M, Valansky L. p53 single nucleotide polymorphisms and bladder cancer. Neoplasma 2000;47:303-6. |
|36.||Chen WC, Tsai FJ, Wu JY, Wu HC, Lu HF, Li CW. Distributions of p53 codon 72 polymorphism in bladder cancer-proline form is prominent in invasive tumor. Urol Res 2000;28:293-6. |
|37.||Törüner G, Uçar A, Tez M, Çetinkaya M, Özen H, Özçelik T. p53 codon 72 polymorphism in bladder cancer-no evidence of association with increased risk or invasiveness. Urol Res 2001;29:393-5. |
|38.||Soulitzis N, Sourvinos G, Dokianakis DN, Spandidos DA. p53 codon 72 polymorphism and its association with bladder cancer. Cancer Lett 2002;179:175-83. |
|39.||Mabrouk I, Baccouche S, El-Abed R, Mokdad-Gargouri R, Mosbah A, Saïd S, et al. No evidence of correlation between p53 codon 72 polymorphism and risk of bladder or breast carcinoma in tunisian patients. Ann N Y Acad Sci 2003;1010:764-70. |
|40.||Pandith AA, Shah ZA, Khan NP, Rasool R, Afroze D, Yousuf A, et al. Role of TP53 Arg72Pro polymorphism in urinary bladder cancer predisposition and predictive impact of proline related genotype in advanced tumors in an ethnic Kashmiri population. Cancer Genet Cytogenet 2010;203:263-8. |
|41.||Kuroda Y, Tsukino H, Nakao H, Imai H, Katoh T. p53 codon 72 polymorphism and urothelial cancer risk. Cancer Lett 2003;189:77-83. |
|42.||Horikawa Y, Nadaoka J, Saito M, Kumazawa T, Inoue T, Yuasa T, et al. Clinical implications of the MDM2 SNP309 and p53 Arg72Pro polymorphisms in transitional cell carcinoma of the bladder. Oncol Rep 2008;20:49-55. |
|43.||Zhang R, Chen W, Zhang W, Jiang Q, Liu C, Lin Y, et al. Genetic polymorphisms of p53 codon 72 and bladder cancer susceptibility: A hospital-based case-control study. Genet Test Mol Biomarkers 2011;15:337-41. |
|44.||Santos LE, Guilhen AC, de Andrade RA, Sumi LG, Ward LS. The role of TP53 PRO47SER and ARG72PRO single nucleotide polymorphisms in the susceptibility to bladder cancer. Urol Oncol 2011;29:291-4. |
|45.||Jiang DK, Ren WH, Yao L, Wang WZ, Peng B, Yu L. Meta-analysis of association between TP53 Arg72Pro polymorphism and bladder cancer risk. Urology 2010;76:765.e1-765.e7. |
|46.||Li DB, Wei X, Jiang LH, Wang Y, Xu F. Meta-analysis of epidemiological studies of association of P53 codon 72 polymorphism with bladder cancer. Genet Mol Res 2010;9:1599-605. |
|47.||Berrada N, Amzazi S, Ameziane El Hassani R, Benbacer L, El Mzibri M, Khyatti M, et al. Epigenetic alterations of adenomatous polyposis coli (APC), retinoic acid receptor beta (RARbeta) and survivin genes in tumor tissues and voided urine of bladder cancer patients. Cell Mol Biol (Noisy-le-grand) 2012;Suppl 58:1744-51. |
|48.||El khair MM, Ennaji MM, El kebbaj R, Mhand RA, Attaleb M, El Mzibri M. p53 codon 72 polymorphism and risk of cervical carcinoma in Moroccan women. Med Oncol 2010;27:861-6. |
|49.||Matlashewski GJ, Tuck S, Pim D, Lamb P, Schneider J, Crawford LV. Primary structure polymorphism at amino acid residue 72 of human p53. Mol Cell Biol 1987;7:961-3. |
|50.||Wu WJ, Kakehi Y, Habuchi T, Kinoshita H, Ogawa O, Terachi T, et al. Allelic frequency of p53 gene codon 72 polymorphism in urologic cancers. Jpn J Cancer Res 1995;86:730-6. |
|51.||Chung CJ, Huang CJ, Pu YS, Su CT, Huang YK, Chen YT, et al. Polymorphisms in cell cycle regulatory genes, urinary arsenic profile and urothelial carcinoma. Toxicol Appl Pharmacol 2008;232:203-9. |
[Table 1], [Table 2]