B9d1 is revealed as a novel Meckel syndrome (MKS) gene by targeted exon-enriched next-generation sequencing and deletion analysis

Katharina Hopp, Christina M. Heyer, Cynthia J. Hommerding, Susan A. Henke, Jamie L. Sundsbak, Shail Patel, Priyanka Patel, Mark B. Consugar, Peter G. Czarnecki, Troy J. Gliem, Vicente Torres, Sandro Rossetti, Peter C Harris

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Abstract

Meckel syndrome (MKS) is an embryonic lethal, autosomal recessive disorder characterized by polycystic kidney disease, central nervous system defects, polydactyly and liver fibrosis. This disorder is thought to be associated with defects in primary cilia; therefore, it is classed as a ciliopathy. To date, six genes have been commonly associated with MKS (MKS1, TMEM67, TMEM216, CEP290, CC2D2A and RPGRIP1L). However, mutation screening of these genes revealed two mutated alleles in only just over half of our MKS cohort (46 families), suggesting an even greater level of genetic heterogeneity. To explore the full genetic complexity of MKS, we performed exon-enriched next-generation sequencing of 31 ciliopathy genes in 12 MKS pedigrees using RainDance microdroplet-PCR enrichment and IlluminaGAIIx next-generation sequencing. In family M456, we detected a splice-donor site change in a novel MKS gene, B9D1. The B9D1 protein is structurally similar to MKS1 and has been shown to be of importance for ciliogenesis in Caenorhabditis elegans. Reverse transcriptase-PCR analysis of fetal RNA revealed, hemizygously, a single smaller mRNA product with a frameshifting exclusion of B9D1 exon 4. ArrayCGH showed that the second mutation was a 1.713 Mb de novo deletion completely deleting the B9D1 allele. Immunofluorescence analysis highlighted a significantly lower level of ciliated patient cells compared to controls, confirming a role for B9D1 in ciliogenesis. The fetus inherited an additional likely pathogenic novel missense change to a second MKS gene, CEP290; p.R2210C, suggesting oligogenic inheritance in this disorder.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Article numberddr151
Pages (from-to)2524-2534
Number of pages11
JournalHuman Molecular Genetics
Volume20
Issue number13
DOIs
StatePublished - Jul 2011

Fingerprint

Exons
Genes
Alleles
Multifactorial Inheritance
Polydactyly
Polycystic Kidney Diseases
RNA Splice Sites
Mutation
Genetic Heterogeneity
Cilia
Caenorhabditis elegans
Pedigree
Meckel syndrome type 1
Reverse Transcriptase Polymerase Chain Reaction
Liver Cirrhosis
Fluorescent Antibody Technique
Fetus
Central Nervous System
RNA
Polymerase Chain Reaction

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Genetics
  • Genetics(clinical)
  • Molecular Biology

Cite this

B9d1 is revealed as a novel Meckel syndrome (MKS) gene by targeted exon-enriched next-generation sequencing and deletion analysis. / Hopp, Katharina; Heyer, Christina M.; Hommerding, Cynthia J.; Henke, Susan A.; Sundsbak, Jamie L.; Patel, Shail; Patel, Priyanka; Consugar, Mark B.; Czarnecki, Peter G.; Gliem, Troy J.; Torres, Vicente; Rossetti, Sandro; Harris, Peter C.

In: Human Molecular Genetics, Vol. 20, No. 13, ddr151, 07.2011, p. 2524-2534.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Hopp, K, Heyer, CM, Hommerding, CJ, Henke, SA, Sundsbak, JL, Patel, S, Patel, P, Consugar, MB, Czarnecki, PG, Gliem, TJ, Torres, V, Rossetti, S & Harris, PC 2011, 'B9d1 is revealed as a novel Meckel syndrome (MKS) gene by targeted exon-enriched next-generation sequencing and deletion analysis', Human Molecular Genetics, vol. 20, no. 13, ddr151, pp. 2524-2534. https://doi.org/10.1093/hmg/ddr151
Hopp, Katharina ; Heyer, Christina M. ; Hommerding, Cynthia J. ; Henke, Susan A. ; Sundsbak, Jamie L. ; Patel, Shail ; Patel, Priyanka ; Consugar, Mark B. ; Czarnecki, Peter G. ; Gliem, Troy J. ; Torres, Vicente ; Rossetti, Sandro ; Harris, Peter C. / B9d1 is revealed as a novel Meckel syndrome (MKS) gene by targeted exon-enriched next-generation sequencing and deletion analysis. In: Human Molecular Genetics. 2011 ; Vol. 20, No. 13. pp. 2524-2534.
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abstract = "Meckel syndrome (MKS) is an embryonic lethal, autosomal recessive disorder characterized by polycystic kidney disease, central nervous system defects, polydactyly and liver fibrosis. This disorder is thought to be associated with defects in primary cilia; therefore, it is classed as a ciliopathy. To date, six genes have been commonly associated with MKS (MKS1, TMEM67, TMEM216, CEP290, CC2D2A and RPGRIP1L). However, mutation screening of these genes revealed two mutated alleles in only just over half of our MKS cohort (46 families), suggesting an even greater level of genetic heterogeneity. To explore the full genetic complexity of MKS, we performed exon-enriched next-generation sequencing of 31 ciliopathy genes in 12 MKS pedigrees using RainDance microdroplet-PCR enrichment and IlluminaGAIIx next-generation sequencing. In family M456, we detected a splice-donor site change in a novel MKS gene, B9D1. The B9D1 protein is structurally similar to MKS1 and has been shown to be of importance for ciliogenesis in Caenorhabditis elegans. Reverse transcriptase-PCR analysis of fetal RNA revealed, hemizygously, a single smaller mRNA product with a frameshifting exclusion of B9D1 exon 4. ArrayCGH showed that the second mutation was a 1.713 Mb de novo deletion completely deleting the B9D1 allele. Immunofluorescence analysis highlighted a significantly lower level of ciliated patient cells compared to controls, confirming a role for B9D1 in ciliogenesis. The fetus inherited an additional likely pathogenic novel missense change to a second MKS gene, CEP290; p.R2210C, suggesting oligogenic inheritance in this disorder.",
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