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Statistics for Microarrays: 

Biological background: Molecular Laboratory Techniques Class web site: http://statwww.epfl.ch/davison/teaching/Microarrays/ETHZ/ Statistics for Microarrays

Molecular Laboratory Techniques: 

Molecular Laboratory Techniques Hybridizing DNA Copying DNA Cutting DNA Probing DNA

Hybridization: 

Hybridization Hybridization exploits a potent feature of the DNA duplex – the sequence complementarity of the two strands Strands can be separated (denatured) by heating Remarkably, DNA can reassemble with perfect fidelity from separated strands

Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR): 

Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR) PCR is used to amplify (copy) specific DNA sequences in a complex mixture when the ends of the sequence are known Source DNA is denatured into single strands Two synthetic oligonucleotides complementary to the 3’ ends of the segment of interest are added in great excess to the denatured DNA, then the temperature is lowered The genomic DNA remains denatured since the complementary strands are at too low a concentration to encounter each other during the period of incubation The specific oligonucleotides hybridize with complementary sequences in the genomic DNA

PCR, ctd: 

PCR, ctd The hybridized oligos then serve as primers for DNA synthesis, which begins upon addition of a supply of nucleotides and a temperature resistant polymerase such as Taq polymerase, from Thermus aquaticus (a bacterium that lives in hot springs) Taq polymerase extends the primers at temperatures up to 72˚C When synthesis is complete, the whole mixture is heated further (to 95˚C) to melt the newly formed duplexes Repeated cycles (25—30) of synthesis (cooling) and melting (heating) quickly provide many DNA copies

Slide8: 

(RT)

Types of Viruses: 

Types of Viruses Reverse transcriptase makes a complementary DNA copy from RNA. A virus is a nucleic acid in a protein coat.

Reverse transcription: 

Reverse transcription Clone cDNA strands, complementary to the mRNA G U A A U C C U C Reverse transcriptase mRNA cDNA C A T T A G G A G C A T T A G G A G C A T T A G G A G C A T T A G G A G T T A G G A G C A T T A G G A G C A T T A G G A G C A T T A G G A G C A T T A G G A G C A T T A G G A G

RT-PCR: 

RT-PCR

Restriction Enzymes Cut DNA: 

Restriction Enzymes Cut DNA

Probing DNA: 

Probing DNA One way to study a specific DNA fragment within a genome is to probe for the sequence of the fragment A probe is a labeled (usually radioactive or fluorescent) single-stranded oligonucleotide, synthesized to be complementary to the sequence of interest – probe sequence is known Attach single-stranded DNA to a membrane (or other solid support) and incubate with the probe so that it hybridizes Visualize the probe (e.g. by X-ray for radioactive probes)

Measuring Gene Expression: 

Idea: measure the amount of mRNA to see which genes are being expressed in (used by) the cell. Measuring protein might be more direct, but is currently harder. Measuring Gene Expression

Principal Uses of Microarrays: 

Principal Uses of Microarrays Genome-scale gene expression analysis Differential gene expression between two (or more) sample types Responses to environmental factors Disease processes (e.g. cancer) Effects of drugs Identification of genes associated with clinical outcomes (e.g. survival) Detection of sequence variation Genetic typing Detection of somatic mutations (e.g. in oncogenes) Direct sequencing

Major technologies: 

Major technologies cDNA probes (> 200 nt), usually produced by PCR, attached to either nylon or glass supports Oligonucleotides (25-80 nt) attached to glass support Oligonucleotides (25-30 nt) synthesized in situ on silica wafers (Affymetrix) Probes attached to tagged beads

Brief outline of steps for producing a cDNA microarray: 

Brief outline of steps for producing a cDNA microarray Probes are cDNA fragments, usually amplified by PCR Probes are deposited on a solid support, either positively charged nylon or glass slide Samples (normally poly(A)+ RNA) are labelled using fluorescent dyes At least two samples are hybridized to chip Fluorescence at different wavelengths measured by a scanner

Slide18: 

Glass Slide Array of bound cDNA probes 4x4 blocks = 16 print-tip groups

Building the chip: 

Ngai Lab arrayer , UC Berkeley Building the chip Print-tip head

cDNA microarrays: 

cDNA microarrays Compare gene expression in two samples PRINT cDNA from one gene on each spot SAMPLES cDNA labelled red/green e.g. treatment / control or normal / tumor tissue

Slide21: 

HYBRIDIZE Add equal amounts of labelled cDNA samples to microarray. SCAN Laser Detector

Yeast genome on a chip: 

Yeast genome on a chip

Web animation of a cDNA microarray experiment: 

Web animation of a cDNA microarray experiment http://www.bio.davidson.edu/courses/genomics/chip/chip.html

cDNA Microarray Design: 

cDNA Microarray Design Probe selection Non-redundant set of probes Includes genes of interest to project Corresponds to physically available clones Chip layout Grouping of probes by function Correspondence between wells in microtiter plates and spots on the chip

cDNA arrays on nylon and glass: 

cDNA arrays on nylon and glass Nylon arrays Up to about 1000 probes per filter Use radiolabeled cDNA target Can use phosphorimager or X-ray film Glass arrays Up to about 40,000 probes per slide, or 10,000 per 2cm2 area (limited by arrayer’s capabilities) Use fluorescent targets Require specialized scanner

Glass chip manufacturing: 

Glass chip manufacturing Choice of coupling method Physical (charge), non-specific chemical, specific chemical (modified PCR primer) Choice of printing method Mechanical pins: flat tip, split tip, pin & ring Piezoelectric deposition (“ink-jet”) Robot design Precision of movement in 3 axes Speed and throughput Number of pins, numbers of spots per pin load

Scanning the arrays: 

Scanning the arrays Laser scanners Excellent spatial resolution Good sensitivity, but can bleach fluorochromes Still rather slow CCD scanners Spatial resolution can be a problem Sensitivity easily adjustable (exposure time) Faster and cheaper than lasers In all cases, raw data are images showing fluorescence on surface of chip

Affymetrix GeneChips: 

Affymetrix GeneChips Probes are oligos synthesized in situ using a photolithographic approach There are at least 5 oligos per cDNA, plus an equal number of negative controls The apparatus requires a fluidics station for hybridization and a special scanner Only a single fluorochrome is used per hybridization Expensive, but getting cheaper

Affymetrix chip production: 

Affymetrix chip production

Commercial chips: 

Commercial chips Clontech, Incyte, Research Genetics - filter-based arrays with up to about 8000 clones Incyte / Synteni – 10,000 probe chips, not distributed (have to send them target RNA) Affymetrix - oligo-based chips with 12,000 genes of known function (16 oligos/gene) and 4x10’000 genes from ESTs

Alternative technologies: 

Alternative technologies Synthesis of probes on microbeads Hybridization in solution Identification of beads by fluorescent bar coding by embedding transponders Readout using micro-flow cells or optic fiber arrays Production of “universal” arrays Array uses a unique combination of oligos, and probes containing the proper complements

cDNA microarray experiments: 

cDNA microarray experiments mRNA levels compared in many different contexts Different tissues, same organism (brain v. liver) Same tissue, same organism (ttt v. ctl, tumor v. non-tumor) Same tissue, different organisms (wt v. ko, tg, or mutant) Time course experiments (effect of ttt, development) Other special designs (e.g. to detect spatial patterns)

Arrays for Genetic Analysis: 

Arrays for Genetic Analysis Mutation detection Oligos (Affymetrix type) representing all known alleles PCR followed by primer extension, with detection of alleles by MALDI-TOF mass spectroscopy (Sequenom) Gene loss and amplification Measure gene dosage in genomic DNA by hybridization to genomic probes

Microarray data on the Web: 

Microarray data on the Web Many groups have made their raw data available, but in many formats Some groups have created searchable databases Several initiatives to create “unified” databases EBI: ArrayExpress NCBI: Gene Expression Omnibus Some companies are beginning to sell microarray expression data (e.g. Incyte)

Slide35: 

Biological question Differentially expressed genes Sample class prediction etc. Testing Biological verification and interpretation Microarray experiment Estimation Experimental design Image analysis Normalization Clustering Discrimination R, G 16-bit TIFF files (Rfg, Rbg), (Gfg, Gbg)

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