High-throughput sequencing and graph-based cluster analysis facilitate microsatellite development from a highly complex genome

Shah A, Schielzeth H, Albersmeier A, Kalinowski J, Hoffman J (2016)
Ecology and Evolution 16(6): 5718-5727.

Zeitschriftenaufsatz | Veröffentlicht | Englisch
 
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Abstract / Bemerkung
Despite recent advances in high-throughput sequencing, difficulties are often encountered when developing microsatellites for species with large and complex genomes. This probably reflects the close association in many species of microsatellites with cryptic repetitive elements. We therefore developed a novel approach for isolating polymorphic microsatellites from the club-legged grasshopper (Gomphocerus sibiricus), an emerging quantitative genetic and behavioral model system. Whole genome shotgun Illumina MiSeq sequencing was used to generate over three million 300 bp paired-end reads, of which 67.75% were grouped into 40,548 clusters within RepeatExplorer. Annotations of the top 468 clusters, which represent 60.5% of the reads, revealed homology to satellite DNA and a variety of transposable elements. Evaluating 96 primer pairs in eight wild-caught individuals, we found that primers mined from singleton reads were six times more likely to amplify a single polymorphic microsatellite locus than primers mined from clusters. Our study provides experimental evidence in support of the notion that microsatellites associated with repetitive elements are less likely to successfully amplify. It also reveals how advances in high-throughput sequencing and graph-based repetitive DNA analysis can be leveraged to isolate polymorphic microsatellites from complex genomes.
Stichworte
Acrididae; genetic marker development; Gomphocerus sibiricus; high-throughput sequencing; microsatellite; Orthoptera; transposable elements
Erscheinungsjahr
2016
Zeitschriftentitel
Ecology and Evolution
Band
16
Ausgabe
6
Seite(n)
5718-5727
ISSN
2045-7758
Finanzierungs-Informationen
Article Processing Charge funded by the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft and the Open Access Publication Fund of Bielefeld University.
Page URI
https://pub.uni-bielefeld.de/record/2904989

Zitieren

Shah A, Schielzeth H, Albersmeier A, Kalinowski J, Hoffman J. High-throughput sequencing and graph-based cluster analysis facilitate microsatellite development from a highly complex genome. Ecology and Evolution. 2016;16(6):5718-5727.
Shah, A., Schielzeth, H., Albersmeier, A., Kalinowski, J., & Hoffman, J. (2016). High-throughput sequencing and graph-based cluster analysis facilitate microsatellite development from a highly complex genome. Ecology and Evolution, 16(6), 5718-5727. doi:10.1002/ece3.2305
Shah, A., Schielzeth, H., Albersmeier, A., Kalinowski, J., and Hoffman, J. (2016). High-throughput sequencing and graph-based cluster analysis facilitate microsatellite development from a highly complex genome. Ecology and Evolution 16, 5718-5727.
Shah, A., et al., 2016. High-throughput sequencing and graph-based cluster analysis facilitate microsatellite development from a highly complex genome. Ecology and Evolution, 16(6), p 5718-5727.
A. Shah, et al., “High-throughput sequencing and graph-based cluster analysis facilitate microsatellite development from a highly complex genome”, Ecology and Evolution, vol. 16, 2016, pp. 5718-5727.
Shah, A., Schielzeth, H., Albersmeier, A., Kalinowski, J., Hoffman, J.: High-throughput sequencing and graph-based cluster analysis facilitate microsatellite development from a highly complex genome. Ecology and Evolution. 16, 5718-5727 (2016).
Shah, Abhijeet, Schielzeth, Holger, Albersmeier, Andreas, Kalinowski, Jörn, and Hoffman, Joseph. “High-throughput sequencing and graph-based cluster analysis facilitate microsatellite development from a highly complex genome”. Ecology and Evolution 16.6 (2016): 5718-5727.
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2019-09-06T09:18:39Z
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