Calcium channel that controls communication between transverse-tubules and sarcoplasmic reticulum. Contraction of skeletal muscle is triggered by release of calcium ions from SR following depolarization of T-tubules. Can mediate the release of Ca(2+) from intracellular stores in neurons, and may thereby promote prolonged Ca(2+) signaling in the brain. Required for normal development of muscle fibers, skeletal muscle, heart morphogenesis, and skin development and ossification during embryogenesis. Defects in RYR1 are the cause of malignant hyperthermia susceptibility type 1 (MHS1) and central core disease of muscle (CCD). CCD is an autosomal dominant congenital myopathy, but a severe autosomal recessive form also exists. Defects in RYR1 are the cause of multiminicore disease with external ophthalmoplegia (MMDO), congenital myopathy with fiber-type disproportion (CFTD). Defects in RYR1 may be a cause of Samaritan myopathy, a congenital myopathy with benign course. Belongs to the ryanodine receptor (TC 1.A.3.1) family. RYR1 subfamily. 3 isoforms of the human protein are produced by alternative splicing. Note: This description may include information from UniProtKB.
Protein type: Channel, calcium; Membrane protein, integral
Cellular Component: I band; sarcoplasmic reticulum membrane; smooth endoplasmic reticulum; sarcoplasmic reticulum; integral to plasma membrane; cytoplasm; junctional membrane complex; T-tubule; plasma membrane; cell cortex
Biological Process: skin development; cytosolic calcium ion homeostasis; muscle contraction; calcium ion transport; release of sequestered calcium ion into cytosol; response to hypoxia; skeletal muscle fiber development; release of sequestered calcium ion by sarcoplasmic reticulum into cytosol; response to caffeine
SS: The number of records in which this modification site was determined using site-specific methods. SS methods include amino acid sequencing, site-directed mutagenesis, modification site-specific antibodies, specific MS strategies, etc.