Feasibility of High-Throughput Genome-Wide Genotyping using DNA from Stored Buccal Cell Samples

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Feasibility of High-Throughput Genome-Wide Genotyping using DNA from Stored Buccal Cell Samples

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Title: Feasibility of High-Throughput Genome-Wide Genotyping using DNA from Stored Buccal Cell Samples
Author: Loomis, Stephanie J.; Olson, Lana M.; Mirel, Daniel; Crenshaw, Andrew; Rahhal, Brandon; Tetreault, Stephanie; Kraft, Peter; Haines, Jonathan L.; Pasquale, Louis; Wiggs, Janey Lee; Parkin, Melissa; Tworoger, Shelley Slate; Kang, Jae Hee Hee

Note: Order does not necessarily reflect citation order of authors.

Citation: Loomis, Stephanie J., Lana M. Olson, Louis R. Pasquale, Janey Wiggs, Daniel Mirel, Andrew Crenshaw, Melissa Parkin, et al. 2010. Feasibility of high-throughput genome-wide genotyping using DNA from stored buccal cell samples. Biomarker Insights 5: 49-55.
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Abstract: It is unclear if buccal cell samples contain sufficient human DNA with adequately sized fragments for high throughput genetic bioassays. Yet buccal cell sample collection is an attractive alternative to gathering blood samples for genetic epidemiologists engaged in large-scale genetic biomarker studies. We assessed the genotyping efficiency (GE) and genotyping concordance (GC) of buccal cell DNA samples compared to corresponding blood DNA samples, from 32 Nurses’ Health Study (NHS) participants using the Illumina Infinium 660W-Quad platform. We also assessed how GE and GC accuracy varied as a function of DNA concentration using serial dilutions of buccal DNA samples. Finally we determined the nature and genomic distribution of discordant genotypes in buccal DNA samples. The mean GE of undiluted buccal cell DNA samples was high (99.32%), as was the GC between the paired buccal and blood samples (99.29%). GC between the dilutions versus the undiluted buccal DNA was also very high (greater than 97%), though both GE and GC notably declined at DNA concentrations less than 5 ng/μl. Most (greater than 95%) genotype determinations in buccal cell samples were of the “missing call” variety (as opposed to the “alternative genotype call” variety) across the spectrum of buccal DNA concentrations studied. Finally, for buccal DNA concentration above 1.7 ng/ul, discordant genotyping calls did not cluster in any particular chromosome. Buccal cell-derived DNA represents a viable alternative to blood DNA for genotyping on a high-density platform.
Published Version: doi:10.4137/BMI.S5062
Other Sources: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2879226/pdf/
Terms of Use: This article is made available under the terms and conditions applicable to Other Posted Material, as set forth at http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HUL.InstRepos:dash.current.terms-of-use#LAA
Citable link to this page: http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HUL.InstRepos:8156559

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