Re: [asa] Inquiry about Orthodox view of heaven

From: Rich Blinne <>
Date: Thu May 31 2007 - 15:24:40 EDT

On 5/30/07, Terry M. Gray <> wrote:
> Now, now, George--we all know that the ubiquity of the body of Christ
> is one of those Lutheran errors that Reformed theology corrected.
> ;-)
Terry you should be renamed XS*2. :-) The Lutheran suppressor gene, X
linked, is real close to the Ubiquitin-specific protease-11 gene on the X

> <>
> *
> Alternative titles; symbols
> *LUXS Gene map locus Xp21.2-q21.1<>
> <>TEXT Absence
> of Lutheran blood group antigens, phenotype Lu(a-b-), can be due to
> homozygosity of a silent allele at the Lutheran locus (111200<>)
> on chromosome 19 or due to In(Lu), an unlinked dominant suppressor (111150<>),
> which may be linked to Rh on chromosome 1. The red cells of the 2 types can
> be distinguished by their serologic reactions with some monoclonal
> antibodies and rare antisera. A third mechanism appears to be an X-linked
> recessive inhibitor called XS by the discoverers. (LUXS might be a better
> symbol.) Norman et al. (1985 <javascript:Anchor('309050_Reference3')>,
> 1986 <javascript:Anchor('309050_Reference4')>) studied a family in which 5
> males showed the Lu(a-b-) phenotype. The red cells of these persons had some
> characteristics of the dominant and some of the recessive trait. The
> inheritance pattern suggested X-linked recessive inheritance. They
> suggested that the common allele permitting normal Lutheran expression be
> called XS1 and the rare allele suppressing expression be called XS2. (This
> should be XS*1 and XS*2, for consistency with conventions for alleles as
> opposed to loci (Shows and the HGM nomenclature committee, 1979<javascript:Anchor('309050_Reference6')>
> ).)

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Received on Thu May 31 15:25:25 2007

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