Ngs ppt

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Ngs ppt

  1. 1. NEXT GENERATION SEQUENCING NGS
  2. 2. Contents: Introduction History Use of Sequencing Sanger Sequencing NGS Sanger vs NGS Types of NGS
  3. 3. Introduction: • DNA sequencing: Process of determining the precise order of nucleotides within a DNA molecule. • It includes any method or technology that is used to determine the order of the four bases— * Adenine (A) * Guanine (G) * Cytosine (C) * Thymine (T) • Advent of rapid DNA sequencing methods has greatly accelerated biological and medical research and discovery.
  4. 4. Contd. • Knowledge of DNA sequences has become indispensable for basic biological research, and in numerous applied fields. • Diagnostics • Biotechnology • Forensic biology • Biological systematics. • The rapid speed of sequencing attained with modern DNA sequencing technology has been instrumental in the sequencing of complete DNA sequences, or genomes of numerous types and species of life, including the human genome and other complete DNA sequences of many animal, plant, and microbial species.
  5. 5. History: • The first DNA sequences were obtained in the early 1970s by academic researchers using laborious methods based on two- dimensional chromatography. Following the development of fluorescence-based sequencing methods with automated analysis. • Several notable advancements in DNA sequencing were made during the 1970s. Frederick Sanger developed rapid DNA sequencing methods at the MRC Centre, Cambridge, UK and published a method for "DNA sequencing with chain- terminating inhibitors" in 1977. • Walter Gilbert and Allan Maxam at Harvard also developed sequencing methods, including one for "DNA sequencing by chemical degradation"
  6. 6. Contd. • The first full DNA genome to be sequenced was that of bacteriophage φX174 in 1977. Medical Research Council scientists deciphered the complete DNA sequence of the Epstein-Barr virus in 1984, finding it to be 170 thousand base-pairs long. • Leroy E. Hood's laboratory at the California Institute of Technology and Smith announced the first semi-automated DNA sequencing machine in 1986. • Followed by Applied Biosystems' marketing of the first fully automated sequencing machine, the ABI 370, in 1987. • By 1990, the U.S. NIH had begun large-scale sequencing trials on Mycoplasma capricolum ,Escherichia coli, Caenorhabditis elegans, and Saccharomyces cerevisiae at a cost of US$0.75 per base.
  7. 7. Several new methods for DNA sequencing were developed in the mid to late 1990s. These techniques comprise the first of the "next-generation" sequencing methods. In 1996, Pål Nyrén and his student Mostafa Ronaghi at the Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm published their method of pyrosequencing. Lynx Therapeutics published and marketed "Massively parallel signature sequencing", or MPSS, in 2000. This method incorporated a parallelized, adapter/ligation-mediated, bead-based sequencing technology and served as the first commercially available "next-generation" sequencing method, though no DNA sequencers were sold to independent laboratories
  8. 8. Use of Sequencing: • DNA sequencing may be used to determine the sequence of individual genes, larger genetic regions, full chromosomes or entire genomes. • Depending on the methods used, sequencing may provide the order of nucleotides in DNA or RNA isolated from cells of animals, plants, bacteria or virtually any other source of genetic information. • The resulting sequences may be used by researchers in molecular biology or genetics to further scientific progress or may be used by medical personnel to make treatment decisions or aid in genetic counselling.
  9. 9. Evolution of Sequencing:
  10. 10. Sangers Method: • The DNA sample is divided into four separate sequencing reactions, containing all four of the standard deoxynucleotides (dATP, dGTP, dCTP and dTTP) and the DNA polymerase. • To each reaction is added only one of the four dideoxynucleotides (ddATP, ddGTP, ddCTP, or ddTTP). • Following rounds of template DNA extension from the bound primer, the resulting DNA fragments are heat denature and separated by size using gel electrophoresis. • This is frequently performed using a denaturing polyacrylamide-urea gel with each of the four reactions run in one of four individual lanes (lanes A, T, G, C). The DNA bands may then be visualized by autoradiography or UV light and the DNA sequence can be directly read off the X-ray film or gel image. • Part of a radioactively labelled sequencing gel • In the image on the right, X-ray film was exposed to the gel, and the dark bands correspond to DNA fragments of different lengths. A dark band in a lane indicates a DNA fragment that is the result of chain termination after incorporation of a dideoxynucleotide (ddATP, ddGTP, ddCTP, or ddTTP). The relative positions of the different bands among the four lanes, from bottom to top, are then used to read the DNA sequence
  11. 11. Next Generation Sequencing • Employs micro and nanotechnologies to reduce the size of sample components, reducing reagent costs and enabling massively parallel sequencing reactions. • Highly multiplexed, allowing simultaneous sequencing and analysis of millions of samples. • Became commercially available from 2005. • The first using Solexa sequencing technologies. • Several different sequencing methods have been developed, all of which are continually being developed at astonishing rates.
  12. 12. Sangers vs. NGS Sanger NGS Sequencing samples Clones, PCR DNA Libraries Sample Tracking Many samples in 96, 384 well plates Few Preparation steps Few, Sequencing reactions clean up Many, Complex procedures Data Collection Samples in plates 96, 384 Samples on slides 1 – 16+ Data One read/ sample Thousands and Millions of reads/Samples.
  13. 13. Method Single-molecule real time sequencing Ion semiconductor Pyrosequencing (454) Sequencing by synthesis (Illumina) Sequencing by ligation (SOLiD sequencing) Chain termination (Sanger sequencing) Read length 2900 bp average[ 200 bp 700 bp 50 to 250 bp 50+35 or 50+50 bp 400 to 900 bp Accuracy 87% (read length mode), 99% (accuracy mode) 98% 99.9% 98% 99.9% 99.9% Reads per run 35–75 thousand up to 5 million 1 million up to 3 billion 1.2 to 1.4 billion N/A Time per run 30 minutes to 2 hours 2 hours 24 hours 1 to 10 days, depending upon sequencer and specified read length 1 to 2 weeks 20 minutes to 3 hours Cost per 1 million bases $2 $1 $10 $0.05 to $0.15 $0.13 $2400 Advantages Longest read length. Fast. Detects 4mC, 5mC, 6mA. Less expensive equipment. Fast. Long read size. Fast. Potential for high sequence yield, depending upon sequencer model Low cost per base. Long individual reads. Useful for many applications. Disadvantages Low yield at high accuracy. Equipment can be very expensive. Homopolymer errors. Runs are expensive. Homopolymer errors. Equipment can be very expensive. Slower than other methods. More expensive and impractical for larger sequencing projects.
  14. 14. Thank You   Archa Dave M.Sc Micro Biology Semester 2 12031G1901

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