• Like
  • Save
New Molecular Approaches to Identify 21st Century Microbes - Dr Melissa Miller - November 2010 Symposium
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

New Molecular Approaches to Identify 21st Century Microbes - Dr Melissa Miller - November 2010 Symposium

on

  • 2,416 views

Presented by Dr. Miller at the 40th Annual Symposium "Diagnostic and Clinical Challenges of 20th Century Microbes", held on Nov 18, 2010 in Philadelphia.

Presented by Dr. Miller at the 40th Annual Symposium "Diagnostic and Clinical Challenges of 20th Century Microbes", held on Nov 18, 2010 in Philadelphia.

Statistics

Views

Total Views
2,416
Views on SlideShare
2,414
Embed Views
2

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
65
Comments
2

1 Embed 2

http://www.linkedin.com 2

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Adobe PDF

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel

12 of 2

  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
  • Good!!!!!!!!!!!
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
  • A clear, comprehensive and really useful summary
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

    New Molecular Approaches to Identify 21st Century Microbes - Dr Melissa Miller - November 2010 Symposium New Molecular Approaches to Identify 21st Century Microbes - Dr Melissa Miller - November 2010 Symposium Presentation Transcript

    • New Molecular Approaches to Identify 21st Century MicrobesDirectly from Patient Specimens Melissa B. Miller, Ph.D., D(ABMM)Associate Professor, Pathology and Laboratory Medicine Director, Clinical Molecular Microbiology Laboratory Associate Di A i t Director, Clinical Microbiology-Immunology t Cli i l Mi bi l I l Laboratory November 18, 2010 N b 18
    • Outline• Where are we now?• Where are we going? » Terminal RFLP » Next generation sequencing » Mass spectrometry• Challenges
    • Progression of Molecular Detection in g the last 10 years • Uniplex real-time PCR • Targeted multiplex detection • Real-time PCR • Suspension bead arrays • PNA-FISH • Direct sequencing from patient samples
    • Direct sequencing from patient q g p samples• Most common target 16S rRNA g g gene, or other ribosomal genes• Limited to “sterile” sites (i.e., no endogenous flora) and to the identification of one organism unless amplicons are cloned
    • Direct sequencing from patient samples• Endocarditis » Goldenberger et al., 1997 (N=18) • Compared to valve and blood cultures • DNA detected in 16/18, species-level N=4, ge us e e genus-level N=7 » Breitkopf et al., 2005 (N=51) • Sens/Spec: direct seq 41%/100% vs. culture 7.8%/94% 7 8%/94% » Marin et al., 2007 (N=35) • Sens/Spec: direct seq 96%/95% (compared to Duke criteria and blood cultures)
    • Direct sequencing from patient samples• Bone/joint infections » Fenollar et al., J Clin Microbiol., 2006 • N=525, positive N=139 • 90.5% concordance with culture • 16 false-negative culture results g • 7 mixed infections » Fihman et al., J Infect., 2007 • 51 patient with suspected infections; 18 controls • PCR/seq sensitivity: 73%, culture: 97% • PCR/seq specificity: 95%, culture: 86% » Vandercam et al J Mol Diagn 2008 al., Diagn., • N=41 (prosthetic), N=28 controls • 65% culture-positive, 91% PCR/seq positive • 82% concordance d • 7/9 patients culture-negative received antibiotics
    • The problem of mixed infections
    • Detection of Microbial Populations• Terminal Restriction Fragment Length Polymorphism (T-RFLP) Profiling• N t generation sequencing Next ti i• Mass spectrometry » MALDI-TOF » PCR/MS
    • T-RFLP Profiling• 16S rRNA gene is amplified using fluorescently labeled primer(s). primer(s)• The mixture of amplicons is then subjected to a restriction enzyme digestion (four-cutter).• The mixture of fragments is separated by capillary electrophoresis and the sizes of the different terminal fragments are determined. determined www.appliedbiosystems.com
    • T-RFLP Profiling• Has been used to analyze environmental samples, oral flora i l di evaluation of th efficacy of periodontal fl including l ti f the ffi f i d t l disease treatments (Sakamoto et al., 2004), and CF lungs (Stressmann et al., 2010)Combined primers Bacterial Fungal Archaeal
    • T-RFLP Profiling• Advantages » No a priori knowledge needed of sample contents » Identifies “non-cultureable” bacteria » Inexpensive » Easy to perform• Disadvantages g » Accuracy/validation of database » Cannot retrieve sequences so one peak could represent multiple species » Very complex communities are over-simplified (20-50 peaks)
    • Next Generation Sequencing (NGS)• Also called: deep sequencing, high- throughput sequencing• General characteristics » Amplification of genetic material by PCR » Li ti of amplified material t a solid surface Ligation f lifi d t i l to lid f » Sequence of the target genetic material • Sequence by synthesis ( q y y (labelled nucleotides or pyrosequencing) • Sequence by ligation » Sequencing done in a massively parallel fashion and sequence information is captured by software
    • NGS: Tools for pathogen discovery
    • Next Gen Sequencers
    • Next Gen Sequencers Roche R h (454) Illumina Genome Ill i GSequencing platform ABI SOLiD HeliScope FLX Analyzer Sequencing-by- Sequencing-by- Sequencing Pyrosequencing synthesis with Sequencing by synthesis with chemistry on solid support reversible ligation virtual terminators terminators Template None (single amplification Emulsion PCR Bridge PCR Emulsion PCR molecule) method Read length ~400 bp 36-175 bp ~50 bp 30–35 bp Sequencing S i 400 Mb/run/8h >17Gb/run/3-6d 10-15 Gb/run/6d 21-28 Gb/run/8d throughput
    • NGS: 454 Nature Biotechnology 26, 1117 - 1124 (2008)Video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bFNjxKHP8Jc
    • NGS: 454• General principle of pyrosequencing: detection of pyrophosphate release upon nucleotide i h h t l l tid incorporation ti http://454.com/
    • Pyrogram of Raw Data Video: http://www.pyrosequencing.com/DynPage.aspx?id=7454Ronaghi M Genome Res. 2001;11:3-11
    • NGS• Advantages » Massive parallel sequencing- high throughput » Use universal primer on adaptors (no need for prior sequence knowledge) q g ) » No bacterial cloning » Faster, less labor = more cost-effective » Hi h sensitivity than array-based d Higher ii i h b d detection i » Suitable for pathogen discovery• Disadvantages » Cost of equipment » Core equipment not in CLIA space » Bioinformatics/analysis is complex
    • Protein Mass Spectrometry• Three functional units (under high vacuum allows unhindered movement of i hi d d t f ions) ) » Ionization source: Ionized samples easier to manipulate » Analyzer: Ions separate according to mass-to-charge ratios (m/z) » Detector: Detects separated ions and identifies their relative abundance• Data System » Data system control: Signals sent to data system and formatted in a m/z spectrum
    • MALDI- MALDI-TOF• Matrix Assisted Laser Desorption Ionization (MALDI)- Time of Fli ht (TOF) Ti f Flight » Bruker Daltonics MALDI BioTyper (TM) » BD and b o e eu a so have MALDI in t e p pe e a d bioMerieux also a e the pipeline • Sample mixed with UV- absorbing acid matrix and spotted on a MALDI plate • L Laser I di ti f Irradiation forms an excited plume • Proton transfer from the matrix forms ions
    • MALDI- MALDI-TOF• Ions accelerated by applying high voltage• Kinetic energy is inversely related to the mass to charge ratio (m/z) » Heavier ions travel slower than lighter ions » Ion arrival is measured as a current to create spectrum D or Detecto m/z V
    • Bruker Biotyper system• Measures high-abundance proteins, including ribosomal proteins t i » IVD-CE Mark 2009, RUO in US• Identification/classification based on characteristic protein expression patterns » Gram positive and negative bacteria » Yeasts and multicellular fungi• http://www.bdal.com/solutions/clinical/microorganism-id/details.html
    • Bruker MALDI BioTyper Workflow1. Select a Colony 2. Smear a thin- Unknown layer onto Target Microorganism Plate or perform rapid organic extraction & spot supernatant 6. Match patterns to database to identify 3. Add MALDI species Matrix 5. Data Interpretation 4. Generate MALDI-TOF MALDI TOF Profile Spectrum * For research use only in the U.S.
    • MALDI-MALDI-TOF Publications
    • PCR- PCR-MS• PCR plus atmospheric p p p pressure chemical ionization (APCI) = MassTag PCR• PCR plus MALDI-TOF = Sequenom MassARRAY® System with iSEQ™• PCR plus Electrospray Ionization Time of Flight (ESI-TOF) = Abbott/Ibis PLEX-ID
    • MassTag PCRBriese et al., Emerg Infect Dis. 2005 Feb;11(2):310-3
    • Sequenom MassARRAY® System MassARRAY®• M Mass CLEAVE™ - M MassARRAY Li id H dl ARRAY Liquid Handler Mutation Research Volume 573, 2005, Pages 83-95 For research use only
    • Abbott/Ibis T5000 Plex-ID Plex-• Couples amplification of targets (PCR) with mass spectrometry to obtain sequence-based id tifi ti t t t bt i b d identification without sequencing• Simultaneously detects and identifies broad groups of organisms » KNOWN and UNKNOWN t d targets t » Speed: 4 – 8 hours, batch » High analytical sensitivity » Automation For research use only
    • Step 1: Sample Prep and Broad Range PCR (Multiple p p p g ( p primers amplify rDNA & specific genes) 16 wells per sample Hofstadler, S.A. et al. 2005, IJMS, 242, 23-41
    • Step 2: Sample Cleanup and ESI-TOF ESI-• Amplicons are dissolved in a volatile solvent and pushed through a tiny, charged, capillary th h ti h d ill• Negative charges repel & liquid is aerosolized• Analyte is moved to mass spectrometer » Mass is analyzed with time of flight
    • Step 3: Collect Spectral Output of ESI-MS ESI-Electrospray Ionization 3 Courtesy E. Johnson
    • Step 4: Deconvolution with Reverse Complimentarity p p y Yields an Unambiguous Base Count
    • Step 5: “Multi-primer Triangulation” compares base “Multi-compositions to a curated database to define genus and species
    • Examples• Palacios et al., N Engl J Med, 2008; 358:991-8 » A new arenavirus in a cluster of fatal transplant-associated disease (NGS)• Palacios et a , PLoS O e, 2009; 4:e8540 a ac os al., oS One, 009; e85 0 » Streptococcus pneumoniae coinfection is correlated with the severity of H1N1 pandemic influenza (MassTag)• G t Kl i et al., M l C ll P b Grant-Klein t l Mol Cell Probes, 2010 24 219 28 24:219-28 » Rapid identification of vector-borne flaviviruses by mass spectrometry ( p y (PCR/MS) )
    • Challenges• From research to clinical diagnostics » FDA-cleared platforms/assays » Standards, validation, QC, QA » Cost-effectiveness• Proof f P f of causation ti• Presence vs. absence of microbiota• What is the gold standard?• How to craft a clinically relevant report?• Resistance data Molecular technologies are rapidly evolving Ready or not– Change is coming!
    • So you’re still skeptical...Thank you to Dr. Donna Wolk (U Arizona) for sharing her MS slides/images.