Meta-analysis of genome-wide association studies of attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder.

@article{Neale2010MetaanalysisOG,
  title={Meta-analysis of genome-wide association studies of attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder.},
  author={Benjamin M. Neale and Sarah E. Medland and Stephan Ripke and Philip Asherson and Barbara Franke and Klaus-Peter Lesch and Stephen V Faraone and Trang T. Nguyen and Helmut Sch{\"a}fer and Peter Holmans and Mark Daly and Hans-Christoph Steinhausen and Christine Freitag and Andreas Reif and Tobias Renner and Marcel Romanos and Jasmin Romanos and Susanne Walitza and Andreas Warnke and Jobst Meyer and Haukur P{\'a}lmason and Jan Buitelaar and Alejandro Arias V{\'a}squez and Nanda N. J. Lambregts-Rommelse and Michael Gill and Richard J. L. Anney and Kate Langely and Michael O'Donovan and Nigel W. Williams and Michael J Owen and Anita Thapar and Lindsey Kent and Joseph A. Sergeant and Herbert Roeyers and Eric O. Mick and Joseph Biederman and Alysa E. Doyle and Susan L. Smalley and Sandra K. Loo and Hakon Hakonarson and Josephine Elia and Alexandre A. Todorov and A de A Miranda and Fernando Mulas and Richard P. Ebstein and Aribert Rothenberger and Tobias Banaschewski and Robert D. Oades and Edmund Sonuga-Barke and James J. McGough and Laura K Nisenbaum and Frank A. Middleton and Xiaolan Hu and Stan F. Nelson},
  journal={Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry},
  year={2010},
  volume={49 9},
  pages={884-97}
}
OBJECTIVE Although twin and family studies have shown attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) to be highly heritable, genetic variants influencing the trait at a genome-wide significant level have yet to be identified. As prior genome-wide association studies (GWAS) have not yielded significant results, we conducted a meta-analysis of existing studies to boost statistical power. METHOD We used data from four projects: a) the Children's Hospital of Philadelphia (CHOP); b) phase I of… CONTINUE READING
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