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    • Genetic copy number variants, cognition and psychosis: a meta-analysis and a family study 

      Thygesen, J. H.; Presman, A.; Harju-Seppanen, J.; Irizar, H.; Jones, R.; Kuchenbaecker, K.; Lin, K.; Alizadeh, B. Z.; Austin-Zimmerman, I.; Bartels-Velthuis, A.; Bhat, A.; Bruggeman, R.; Cahn, W.; Calafato, S.; Crespo-Facorro, B.; De Haan, L.; De Zwarte, S. M. C.; Di Forti, M.; Diez-Revuelta, A.; Hall, J.; Hall, M.-H.; Iyegbe, C.; Jablensky, A.; Kahn, R.; Kalaydjieva, L.; Kravariti, E.; Lawrie, S.; Luykx, J. J.; Mata, I.; McDonald, C.; McIntosh, A. M.; McQuillin, A.; Muir, R.; Ophoff, R.; Picchioni, M.; Prata, D. P.; Ranlund, S.; Rujescu, D.; Rutten, B. P. F.; Schulze, K.; Shaikh, M.; Schirmbeck, F.; Simons, C. J. P.; Toulopoulou, Timothea; Van Amelsvoort, T.; Van Haren, N.; Van Os, J.; Van Winkel, R.; Vassos, E.; Walshe, M.; Weisbrod, M.; Zartaloudi, E.; Bell, V.; Powell, J.; Lewis, C. M.; Murray, R. M.; Bramon, E. (Springer Nature, 2020)
      The burden of large and rare copy number genetic variants (CNVs) as well as certain specific CNVs increase the risk of developing schizophrenia. Several cognitive measures are purported schizophrenia endophenotypes and may ...