Next generation sequencing methods (final edit)

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Information about Next generation sequencing methods (final edit)

Published on October 16, 2016

Author: MrinalVashisth

Source: slideshare.net

1. Next Generation Sequencing Methods Mrinal Vashisth B.Tech. -Biotechnology

2. Contents • Sequencing • Need of Sequencing • Generations of RNA Sequencers • Illumina Protocol – Comparison of ILLUMINA with other 3rd Gen Seq Technologies • Conclusion • References

3. Sequencing • Sequencing is the process of determining the precise order of nucleotides within a DNA, RNA molecule. • In case of proteins, amino acids • Next-generation sequencing (NGS or high- throughput sequencing are collectively technologies developed by: – Illumina (Solexa) sequencing – Roche 454 sequencing – Ion torrent: Proton / PGM sequencing – SOLiD sequencing (Thermo Fisher Scientific)

4. General rules of thumb • Few different molecules (RNA): Northern Blotting or FISH • Medium throughput: qPCR • High throughput: Microarrays, Next-Gen Sequencing

5. Sequencing Based Methods • High-throughput microarrays have certain limitations viz. (a.) High background noise (b.) Need of large starting material (c.) Microarray is hard to compare across different techs. (c.) Limited ability to distinguish isoforms and allelic expression • These are overcome by Next Gen RNA sequencers – Where depth of sequencing or the average no. of short reads per base pair is a key parameter in seq. • Exome seq give more info. for less short reads – Apart from the general protocol– a step of exonic fragment isolation is more to exon seq.

6. Generations of RNA sequencers • 1st gen/ Sanger Sequencing  These were primer based methods which used ddNTPs, fluorescent markers and enzymes  Low throughput, ~700 bp read length  Very slow and expensive but highly accurate

7. • 2nd gen sequencing  DNA strand sep. problem was eliminated by 2nd gen. seq.  Parallel identification of nts. during synthesis  A fundamentally different approach Limitations:  These require amplification of DNA to meet detection threshold  Amplification bias  Practical limits in read lengths

8. ● Polymerase releases H+ during base incorporation ● H+ is measured by a semi‐conductor wafer ● Essentially a massively parallel pH meter

9. • 3rd gen sequencing  Longer read length without the need of amplification  Involves immobilized polymerase + fluorescent DNTPs + highly sensitive optometry  DNTPs have 6 Ps instead of 3, thus a longer fluorescence pulse is generated  Color of fluorescence is compared to give results  It is quite noisy and has a high error rate  One powerful aspect is methylation detection – methylated bases take longer time to be read

10. • ILLUMINA Protocol (for a 3rd gen seq machine)  Two components: (a.) RNA seq library preparation (Mol Bio. Component) & (b.) Actual seq and Data analysis  (a.) We use Bioanalyzer chip (high- throughput electrophoresis on a chip) for QC of the mRNA sample (Takes up to 45 min.)  Next is adapter ligation– automated – takes up to 5 hrs.  Preparation of cDNA libraries in PCR – 1 hr.  Reanalysis of QC on a DNA chip

11.  Libraries are loaded at flow in (tunnel / lane) with a separate automated machine (5 hrs.)  Each lane – 20 B of the seq data nts.

12. Comparison of ILLUMINA with other technologies

13. Conclusion • These technologies allows for sequencing of DNA and RNA much more quickly and cheaply than the previously used Sanger sequencing, and as such have revolutionised the study of genomics and molecular biology • This has lead to the emergence of ‘Omics’

14. THANK YOU FOR YOUR PRECIOUS TIME!

15. # References#Image Credits Mostly CC0 images, ILLUMINA images from Nature reviews and ILLUMINA site resp., in lecture images from MIT OCW lectures, Lab-based videos of SBCNY (Ic, CC0 slides from), Cost per genome image from NHGRI, MinION from google images #Content Goodwin S, McPherson JD, McCombie RW, Coming of age: ten years of next-generation sequencing technologies, Nature Reviews Genetics 17, 333–351 (2016) doi:10.1038/nrg.2016.49 Buermans HPJ, Den Dunnen JT, Next generation sequencing technology: Advances and applications, Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (BBA) - Molecular Basis of Disease, 1842, Issue 10, 1932–1941 (2014), http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.bbadis.2014.06.015 Ed Yong, A DNA Sequencer in Every Pocket – The Atlantic, Apr 28, 2016 Lectures from SBCNY : ILLUMINA Protocol (Icahn School of Medicine at Mt. Sinai) Lectures from MIT OCW: 2. Local Alignment (BLAST) and Statistics Selected content VHIR : Introduction to next generation sequencing (VHIR (Vall d’Hebron Institut de Recerca)

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