Forskning
Udskriv Udskriv
Switch language
Region Hovedstaden - en del af Københavns Universitetshospital
Udgivet

Global and local genetic diversity at two microsatellite loci in Plasmodium vivax parasites from Asia, Africa and South America

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

Harvard

APA

CBE

MLA

Vancouver

Author

Schousboe, Mette L ; Ranjitkar, Samir ; Rajakaruna, Rupika S ; Amerasinghe, Priyanie H ; Konradsen, Flemming ; Morales, Francisco ; Ord, Rosalynn ; Pearce, Richard ; Leslie, Toby ; Rowland, Mark ; Gadalla, Nahla ; Bygbjerg, Ib C ; Alifrangis, Michael ; Roper, Cally. / Global and local genetic diversity at two microsatellite loci in Plasmodium vivax parasites from Asia, Africa and South America. I: Malaria Journal. 2014 ; Bind 13. s. 392.

Bibtex

@article{31fbbd15acd84cb2b29856e08142ff9a,
title = "Global and local genetic diversity at two microsatellite loci in Plasmodium vivax parasites from Asia, Africa and South America",
abstract = "BACKGROUND: Even though Plasmodium vivax has the widest worldwide distribution of the human malaria species and imposes a serious impact on global public health, the investigation of genetic diversity in this species has been limited in comparison to Plasmodium falciparum. Markers of genetic diversity are vital to the evaluation of drug and vaccine efficacy, tracking of P. vivax outbreaks, and assessing geographical differentiation between parasite populations.METHODS: The genetic diversity of eight P. vivax populations (n=543) was investigated by using two microsatellites (MS), m1501 and m3502, chosen because of their seven and eight base-pair (bp) repeat lengths, respectively. These were compared with published data of the same loci from six other P. vivax populations.RESULTS: In total, 1,440 P. vivax samples from 14 countries on three continents were compared. There was highest heterozygosity within Asian populations, where expected heterozygosity (He) was 0.92-0.98, and alleles with a high repeat number were more common. Pairwise FST revealed significant differentiation between most P. vivax populations, with the highest divergence found between Asian and South American populations, yet the majority of the diversity (~89{\%}) was found to exist within rather than between populations.CONCLUSIONS: The MS markers used were informative in both global and local P. vivax population comparisons and their seven and eight bp repeat length facilitated population comparison using data from independent studies. A complex spatial pattern of MS polymorphisms among global P. vivax populations was observed which has potential utility in future epidemiological studies of the P. vivax parasite.",
author = "Schousboe, {Mette L} and Samir Ranjitkar and Rajakaruna, {Rupika S} and Amerasinghe, {Priyanie H} and Flemming Konradsen and Francisco Morales and Rosalynn Ord and Richard Pearce and Toby Leslie and Mark Rowland and Nahla Gadalla and Bygbjerg, {Ib C} and Michael Alifrangis and Cally Roper",
year = "2014",
doi = "10.1186/1475-2875-13-392",
language = "English",
volume = "13",
pages = "392",
journal = "Malaria Journal",
issn = "1475-2875",
publisher = "BioMed Central Ltd",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Global and local genetic diversity at two microsatellite loci in Plasmodium vivax parasites from Asia, Africa and South America

AU - Schousboe, Mette L

AU - Ranjitkar, Samir

AU - Rajakaruna, Rupika S

AU - Amerasinghe, Priyanie H

AU - Konradsen, Flemming

AU - Morales, Francisco

AU - Ord, Rosalynn

AU - Pearce, Richard

AU - Leslie, Toby

AU - Rowland, Mark

AU - Gadalla, Nahla

AU - Bygbjerg, Ib C

AU - Alifrangis, Michael

AU - Roper, Cally

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - BACKGROUND: Even though Plasmodium vivax has the widest worldwide distribution of the human malaria species and imposes a serious impact on global public health, the investigation of genetic diversity in this species has been limited in comparison to Plasmodium falciparum. Markers of genetic diversity are vital to the evaluation of drug and vaccine efficacy, tracking of P. vivax outbreaks, and assessing geographical differentiation between parasite populations.METHODS: The genetic diversity of eight P. vivax populations (n=543) was investigated by using two microsatellites (MS), m1501 and m3502, chosen because of their seven and eight base-pair (bp) repeat lengths, respectively. These were compared with published data of the same loci from six other P. vivax populations.RESULTS: In total, 1,440 P. vivax samples from 14 countries on three continents were compared. There was highest heterozygosity within Asian populations, where expected heterozygosity (He) was 0.92-0.98, and alleles with a high repeat number were more common. Pairwise FST revealed significant differentiation between most P. vivax populations, with the highest divergence found between Asian and South American populations, yet the majority of the diversity (~89%) was found to exist within rather than between populations.CONCLUSIONS: The MS markers used were informative in both global and local P. vivax population comparisons and their seven and eight bp repeat length facilitated population comparison using data from independent studies. A complex spatial pattern of MS polymorphisms among global P. vivax populations was observed which has potential utility in future epidemiological studies of the P. vivax parasite.

AB - BACKGROUND: Even though Plasmodium vivax has the widest worldwide distribution of the human malaria species and imposes a serious impact on global public health, the investigation of genetic diversity in this species has been limited in comparison to Plasmodium falciparum. Markers of genetic diversity are vital to the evaluation of drug and vaccine efficacy, tracking of P. vivax outbreaks, and assessing geographical differentiation between parasite populations.METHODS: The genetic diversity of eight P. vivax populations (n=543) was investigated by using two microsatellites (MS), m1501 and m3502, chosen because of their seven and eight base-pair (bp) repeat lengths, respectively. These were compared with published data of the same loci from six other P. vivax populations.RESULTS: In total, 1,440 P. vivax samples from 14 countries on three continents were compared. There was highest heterozygosity within Asian populations, where expected heterozygosity (He) was 0.92-0.98, and alleles with a high repeat number were more common. Pairwise FST revealed significant differentiation between most P. vivax populations, with the highest divergence found between Asian and South American populations, yet the majority of the diversity (~89%) was found to exist within rather than between populations.CONCLUSIONS: The MS markers used were informative in both global and local P. vivax population comparisons and their seven and eight bp repeat length facilitated population comparison using data from independent studies. A complex spatial pattern of MS polymorphisms among global P. vivax populations was observed which has potential utility in future epidemiological studies of the P. vivax parasite.

U2 - 10.1186/1475-2875-13-392

DO - 10.1186/1475-2875-13-392

M3 - Journal article

VL - 13

SP - 392

JO - Malaria Journal

JF - Malaria Journal

SN - 1475-2875

ER -

ID: 44958619