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BMC Genomics

, 10:297

First Online: 04 July 2009Received: 21 November 2008Accepted: 04 July 2009

Abstract

BackgroundIdentification of disease susceptible genes requires access to DNA from numerous well-characterised subjects.
Archived residual dried blood spot samples from national newborn screening programs may provide DNA from entire populations and medical registries the corresponding clinical information.
The amount of DNA available in these samples is however rarely sufficient for reliable genome-wide scans, and whole-genome amplification may thus be necessary.
This study assess the quality of DNA obtained from different amplification protocols by evaluating fidelity and robustness of the genotyping of 610,000 single nucleotide polymorphisms, using the Illumina Infinium HD Human610-Quad BeadChip.
Whole-genome amplified DNA from 24 neonatal dried blood spot samples stored between 15 to 25 years was tested, and high-quality genomic DNA from 8 of the same individuals was used as reference.

ResultsUsing 3.2 mm disks from dried blood spot samples the optimal DNA-extraction and amplification protocol resulted in call-rates between 99.15% – 99.73% mean 99.56%, N = 16, and conflicts with reference DNA in only three per 10,000 genotype calls.

ConclusionWhole-genome amplified DNA from archived neonatal dried blood spot samples can be used for reliable genome-wide scans and is a cost-efficient alternative to collecting new samples.

Electronic supplementary materialThe online version of this article doi:10.1186-1471-2164-10-297 contains supplementary material, which is available to authorized users.

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Fuente: https://link.springer.com/article/10.1186/1471-2164-10-297



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