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CRISPR AND Zebrafish

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28331970/disease-modeling-in-genetic-kidney-diseases-zebrafish
#1
REVIEW
Heiko Schenk, Janina Müller-Deile, Mark Kinast, Mario Schiffer
Growing numbers of translational genomics studies are based on the highly efficient and versatile zebrafish (Danio rerio) vertebrate model. The increasing types of zebrafish models have improved our understanding of inherited kidney diseases, since they not only display pathophysiological changes but also give us the opportunity to develop and test novel treatment options in a high-throughput manner. New paradigms in inherited kidney diseases have been developed on the basis of the distinct genome conservation of approximately 70 % between zebrafish and humans in terms of existing gene orthologs...
March 22, 2017: Cell and Tissue Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28318500/mutations-in-tmem260-cause-a-pediatric-neurodevelopmental-cardiac-and-renal-syndrome
#2
Asaf Ta-Shma, Tahir N Khan, Asaf Vivante, Jason R Willer, Pavle Matak, Chaim Jalas, Ben Pode-Shakked, Yishay Salem, Yair Anikster, Friedhelm Hildebrandt, Nicholas Katsanis, Orly Elpeleg, Erica E Davis
Despite the accelerated discovery of genes associated with syndromic traits, the majority of families affected by such conditions remain undiagnosed. Here, we employed whole-exome sequencing in two unrelated consanguineous kindreds with central nervous system (CNS), cardiac, renal, and digit abnormalities. We identified homozygous truncating mutations in TMEM260, a locus predicted to encode numerous splice isoforms. Systematic expression analyses across tissues and developmental stages validated two such isoforms, which differ in the utilization of an internal exon...
March 11, 2017: American Journal of Human Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28300641/genome-editing-using-crispr-cas9-based-knock-in-approaches-in-zebrafish
#3
REVIEW
Shahad Albadri, Filippo Del Bene, Céline Revenu
With its variety of applications, the CRISPR/Cas9 genome editing technology has been rapidly evolving in the last few years. In the zebrafish community, knock-out reports are constantly increasing but insertion studies have been so far more challenging. With this review, we aim at giving an overview of the homologous directed repair (HDR)-based knock-in generation in zebrafish. We address the critical points and limitations of the procedure such as cutting efficiency of the chosen single guide RNA, use of cas9 mRNA or Cas9 protein, homology arm size etc...
March 11, 2017: Methods: a Companion to Methods in Enzymology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28285134/loss-of-gspt1l-disturbs-the-patterning-of-the-brain-central-arteries-in-zebrafish
#4
Hongcheng Wang, Lingfei Luo, Deqin Yang
The cranial vasculature is crucial for the survival and development of the central nervous system and is closely related to brain pathologies. Characterizations of the underlying mechanisms by which cranial vessels acquire their stereotypic patterning remain to be the key interest in the cerebrovascular research. In this report, we show an interesting zebrafish cq37 mutant displaying aberrant patterning of the central arteries. Genetic mapping results indicate that the gene responsible for cq37 encodes G1 to S phase transition 1, like (Gspt1l) with a nonsense mutation...
March 8, 2017: Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28282619/the-use-of-mrp1-deficient-danio-rerio-zebrafish-embryos-to-investigate-the-role-of-mrp1-in-the-toxicity-of-cadmium-chloride-and-benzo-a-pyrene
#5
Jingjing Tian, Jia Hu, Mingli Chen, Huancai Yin, Peng Miao, Pengli Bai, Jian Yin
Previous studies in our lab have revealed that both P-glycoprotein (Pgp) and multi-resistance associated protein (Mrp) 1 played important roles in the detoxification of heavy metals and polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon (PAH) in zebrafish embryos. This paper aims to extend this research by using mrp1-deficient model to illustrate the individual function of Mrp1. In this respect, CRISPR/Cas9 system was employed to generate a frameshift mutation in zebrafish mrp1 causing premature translational stops in Mrp1. Significant reduction on the efflux function of Mrps was found in mutant zebrafish embryos, which correlated well with the significantly enhanced accumulation and toxicity of cadmium chloride (CdCl2) and benzo[a]pyrene (BαP), indicating the protective role of the corresponding protein...
March 2, 2017: Aquatic Toxicology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28281657/a-gcsfr-csf3r-zebrafish-mutant-models-the-persistent-basal-neutrophil-deficiency-of-severe-congenital-neutropenia
#6
Vahid Pazhakh, Sharon Clark, M Cristina Keightley, Graham J Lieschke
Granulocyte colony-stimulating factor (GCSF) and its receptor (GCSFR), also known as CSF3 and CSF3R, are required to maintain normal neutrophil numbers during basal and emergency granulopoiesis in humans, mice and zebrafish. Previous studies identified two zebrafish CSF3 ligands and a single CSF3 receptor. Transient antisense morpholino oligonucleotide knockdown of both these ligands and receptor reduces neutrophil numbers in zebrafish embryos, a technique widely used to evaluate neutrophil contributions to models of infection, inflammation and regeneration...
March 10, 2017: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28280001/a-rapid-and-effective-method-for-screening-sequencing-and-reporter-verification-of-engineered-frameshift-mutations-in-zebrafish
#7
Sergey V Prykhozhij, Shelby L Steele, Babak Razaghi, Jason N Berman
Clustered Regularly Interspaced Palindromic Repeats (CRISPR)/Cas9 adaptive immunity against pathogens in bacteria has been adapted for genome editing and applied in zebrafish (Danio rerio) to generate frameshift mutations in protein-coding genes. Although there are methods to detect, quantify and sequence CRISPR/Cas9-induced mutations, identifying mutations in F1 heterozygous fish remains challenging. Additionally, sequencing a mutation and assuming that it causes a frameshift does not prove causality because of possible alternative translation start sites and potential effects of mutations on splicing...
March 9, 2017: Disease Models & Mechanisms
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28274275/whole-exome-sequencing-coupled-with-unbiased-functional-analysis-reveals-new-hirschsprung-disease-genes
#8
Hongsheng Gui, Duco Schriemer, William W Cheng, Rajendra K Chauhan, Guillermo Antiňolo, Courtney Berrios, Marta Bleda, Alice S Brooks, Rutger W W Brouwer, Alan J Burns, Stacey S Cherny, Joaquin Dopazo, Bart J L Eggen, Paola Griseri, Binta Jalloh, Thuy-Linh Le, Vincent C H Lui, Berta Luzón-Toro, Ivana Matera, Elly S W Ngan, Anna Pelet, Macarena Ruiz-Ferrer, Pak C Sham, Iain T Shepherd, Man-Ting So, Yunia Sribudiani, Clara S M Tang, Mirjam C G N van den Hout, Herma C van der Linde, Tjakko J van Ham, Wilfred F J van IJcken, Joke B G M Verheij, Jeanne Amiel, Salud Borrego, Isabella Ceccherini, Aravinda Chakravarti, Stanislas Lyonnet, Paul K H Tam, Maria-Mercè Garcia-Barceló, Robert M W Hofstra
BACKGROUND: Hirschsprung disease (HSCR), which is congenital obstruction of the bowel, results from a failure of enteric nervous system (ENS) progenitors to migrate, proliferate, differentiate, or survive within the distal intestine. Previous studies that have searched for genes underlying HSCR have focused on ENS-related pathways and genes not fitting the current knowledge have thus often been ignored. We identify and validate novel HSCR genes using whole exome sequencing (WES), burden tests, in silico prediction, unbiased in vivo analyses of the mutated genes in zebrafish, and expression analyses in zebrafish, mouse, and human...
March 8, 2017: Genome Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28272984/exogenous-gene-integration-mediated-by-genome-editing-technologies-in-zebrafish
#9
Hitoshi Morita, Kiyohito Taimatsu, Kanoko Yanagi, Atsuo Kawahara
Genome editing technologies, such as transcription activator-like effector nuclease (TALEN) and the clustered regularly interspaced short palindromic repeat (CRISPR)/ CRISPR-associated protein (Cas) systems, can induce DNA double-strand breaks (DSBs) at the targeted genomic locus, leading to frameshift-mediated gene disruption in the process of DSB repair. Recently, the technology-induced DSBs followed by DSB repairs are applied to integrate exogenous genes into the targeted genomic locus in various model organisms...
March 8, 2017: Bioengineered
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28253259/scalable-design-of-paired-crispr-guide-rnas-for-genomic-deletion
#10
Carlos Pulido-Quetglas, Estel Aparicio-Prat, Carme Arnan, Taisia Polidori, Toni Hermoso, Emilio Palumbo, Julia Ponomarenko, Roderic Guigo, Rory Johnson
CRISPR-Cas9 technology can be used to engineer precise genomic deletions with pairs of single guide RNAs (sgRNAs). This approach has been widely adopted for diverse applications, from disease modelling of individual loci, to parallelized loss-of-function screens of thousands of regulatory elements. However, no solution has been presented for the unique bioinformatic design requirements of CRISPR deletion. We here present CRISPETa, a pipeline for flexible and scalable paired sgRNA design based on an empirical scoring model...
March 2017: PLoS Computational Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28217809/-generation-and-phenotype-analysis-of-zebrafish-mutations-of-obesity-related-genes-lepr-and-mc4r
#11
Fei Fei, Shao-Yang Sun, Yu-Xiao Yao, Xu Wang
Obesity has become a severe public health problem across the world, and seriously affects the health and life quality of human beings. Here we generated lepr and mc4r mutant zebrafish via the CRISPR/Cas9 technique, and performed morphological and functional characterizations of those mutants. We observed that there was no significant phenotypic difference between homozygous mutants and wild-type controls before 2.5 months post-fertilization (mpf). However, the adult lepr(-/-) and mc4r(-/-) individuals displayed increased food intake, heavier weight, and higher body fat percentage, the characteristics of obesity phenotypes...
February 25, 2017: Sheng Li Xue Bao: [Acta Physiologica Sinica]
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28181494/microenvironment-derived-factors-driving-metastatic-plasticity-in-melanoma
#12
Isabella S Kim, Silja Heilmann, Emily R Kansler, Yan Zhang, Milena Zimmer, Kajan Ratnakumar, Robert L Bowman, Theresa Simon-Vermot, Myles Fennell, Ralph Garippa, Liang Lu, William Lee, Travis Hollmann, Joao B Xavier, Richard M White
Cellular plasticity is a state in which cancer cells exist along a reversible phenotypic spectrum, and underlies key traits such as drug resistance and metastasis. Melanoma plasticity is linked to phenotype switching, where the microenvironment induces switches between invasive/MITF(LO) versus proliferative/MITF(HI) states. Since MITF also induces pigmentation, we hypothesize that macrometastatic success should be favoured by microenvironments that induce a MITF(HI)/differentiated/proliferative state. Zebrafish imaging demonstrates that after extravasation, melanoma cells become pigmented and enact a gene expression program of melanocyte differentiation...
February 9, 2017: Nature Communications
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28158191/atp6v1h-deficiency-impairs-bone-development-through-activation-of-mmp9-and-mmp13
#13
Yihan Zhang, Haigen Huang, Gexin Zhao, Tadafumi Yokoyama, Hugo Vega, Yan Huang, Raman Sood, Kevin Bishop, Valerie Maduro, John Accardi, Camilo Toro, Cornelius F Boerkoel, Karen Lyons, William A Gahl, Xiaohong Duan, May Christine V Malicdan, Shuo Lin
ATP6V1H is a component of a large protein complex with vacuolar ATPase (V-ATPase) activity. We identified two generations of individuals in which short stature and osteoporosis co-segregated with a mutation in ATP6V1H. Since V-ATPases are highly conserved between human and zebrafish, we generated loss-of-function mutants in atp6v1h in zebrafish through CRISPR/Cas9-mediated gene knockout. Homozygous mutant atp6v1h zebrafish exhibited a severe reduction in the number of mature calcified bone cells and a dramatic increase in the expression of mmp9 and mmp13...
February 2017: PLoS Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28141764/crispr-applications-in-ophthalmologic-genome-surgery
#14
Thiago Cabral, James E DiCarlo, Sally Justus, Jesse D Sengillo, Yu Xu, Stephen H Tsang
PURPOSE OF REVIEW: The present review seeks to summarize and discuss the application of clustered regularly interspaced short palindromic repeats (CRISPR)-associated systems (Cas) for genome editing, also called genome surgery, in the field of ophthalmology. RECENT FINDINGS: Precision medicine is an emerging approach for disease treatment and prevention that takes into account the variability of an individual's genetic sequence. Various groups have used CRISPR-Cas genome editing to make significant progress in mammalian preclinical models of eye disease, the basic science of eye development in zebrafish, the in vivo modification of ocular tissue, and the correction of stem cells with therapeutic applications...
January 30, 2017: Current Opinion in Ophthalmology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28132765/zebrafish-akt2-is-essential-for-survival-growth-bone-development-and-glucose-homeostasis
#15
Dawei Zhang, Jing Wang, Chi Zhou, Wuhan Xiao
As one of three akt isoforms, akt2 plays a key role in the regulation of widely divergent cellular processes in mammals. However, its role and underlying mechanisms in zebrafish remain largely unknown. To elucidate the function of akt2 in zebrafish, we generated zebrafish lacking akt2 gene via CRISPR/Cas9 technology. Akt2-null zebrafish exhibit partial lethality and severe growth deficiency, which is different from those observed in akt2-null mice. Furthermore, akt2-null zebrafish display deficiency in fin ray development, but their cartilage is not affected...
January 26, 2017: Mechanisms of Development
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28132691/de-novo-disruption-of-the-proteasome-regulatory-subunit-psmd12-causes-a-syndromic-neurodevelopmental-disorder
#16
Sébastien Küry, Thomas Besnard, Frédéric Ebstein, Tahir N Khan, Tomasz Gambin, Jessica Douglas, Carlos A Bacino, Stephan J Sanders, Andrea Lehmann, Xénia Latypova, Kamal Khan, Mathilde Pacault, Stephanie Sacharow, Kimberly Glaser, Eric Bieth, Laurence Perrin-Sabourin, Marie-Line Jacquemont, Megan T Cho, Elizabeth Roeder, Anne-Sophie Denommé-Pichon, Kristin G Monaghan, Bo Yuan, Fan Xia, Sylvain Simon, Dominique Bonneau, Philippe Parent, Brigitte Gilbert-Dussardier, Sylvie Odent, Annick Toutain, Laurent Pasquier, Deborah Barbouth, Chad A Shaw, Ankita Patel, Janice L Smith, Weimin Bi, Sébastien Schmitt, Wallid Deb, Mathilde Nizon, Sandra Mercier, Marie Vincent, Caroline Rooryck, Valérie Malan, Ignacio Briceño, Alberto Gómez, Kimberly M Nugent, James B Gibson, Benjamin Cogné, James R Lupski, Holly A F Stessman, Evan E Eichler, Kyle Retterer, Yaping Yang, Richard Redon, Nicholas Katsanis, Jill A Rosenfeld, Peter-Michael Kloetzel, Christelle Golzio, Stéphane Bézieau, Paweł Stankiewicz, Bertrand Isidor
Degradation of proteins by the ubiquitin-proteasome system (UPS) is an essential biological process in the development of eukaryotic organisms. Dysregulation of this mechanism leads to numerous human neurodegenerative or neurodevelopmental disorders. Through a multi-center collaboration, we identified six de novo genomic deletions and four de novo point mutations involving PSMD12, encoding the non-ATPase subunit PSMD12 (aka RPN5) of the 19S regulator of 26S proteasome complex, in unrelated individuals with intellectual disability, congenital malformations, ophthalmologic anomalies, feeding difficulties, deafness, and subtle dysmorphic facial features...
February 2, 2017: American Journal of Human Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28129851/small-teleost-fish-provide-new-insights-into-human-skeletal-diseases
#17
P E Witten, M P Harris, A Huysseune, C Winkler
Small teleost fish such as zebrafish and medaka are increasingly studied as models for human skeletal diseases. Efficient new genome editing tools combined with advances in the analysis of skeletal phenotypes provide new insights into fundamental processes of skeletal development. The skeleton among vertebrates is a highly conserved organ system, but teleost fish and mammals have evolved unique traits or have lost particular skeletal elements in each lineage. Several unique features of the skeleton relate to the extremely small size of early fish embryos and the small size of adult fish used as models...
2017: Methods in Cell Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28129844/studying-disorders-of-vertebrate-iron-and-heme-metabolism-using-zebrafish
#18
Lisa N van der Vorm, Barry H Paw
Iron is a crucial component of heme- and iron-sulfur clusters, involved in vital cellular functions such as oxygen transport, DNA synthesis, and respiration. Both excess and insufficient levels of iron and heme-precursors cause human disease, such as iron-deficiency anemia, hemochromatosis, and porphyrias. Hence, their levels must be tightly regulated, requiring a complex network of transporters and feedback mechanisms. The use of zebrafish to study these pathways and the underlying genetics offers many advantages, among others their optical transparency, ex-vivo development and high genetic and physiological conservations...
2017: Methods in Cell Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28129840/infectious-disease-models-in-zebrafish
#19
C Sullivan, M A Matty, D Jurczyszak, K A Gabor, P J Millard, D M Tobin, C H Kim
In recent years, the zebrafish (Danio rerio) has developed as an important alternative to mammalian models for the study of hostpathogen interactions. Because they lack a functional adaptive immune response during the first 4-6weeks of development, zebrafish rely upon innate immune responses to protect against injuries and infections. During this early period of development, it is possible to isolate and study mechanisms of infection and inflammation arising from the innate immune response without the complications presented by the adaptive immune response...
2017: Methods in Cell Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28122229/cilia-control-vascular-mural-cell-recruitment-in-vertebrates
#20
Xiaowen Chen, Dafne Gays, Carlo Milia, Massimo M Santoro
Vascular mural cells (vMCs) are essential components of the vertebrate vascular system, controlling blood vessel maturation and homeostasis. Discrete molecular mechanisms have been associated with vMC development and differentiation. The function of hemodynamic forces in controlling vMC recruitment is unclear. Using transgenic lines marking developing vMCs in zebrafish embryos, we find that vMCs are recruited by arterial-fated vessels and that the process is flow dependent. We take advantage of tissue-specific CRISPR gene targeting to demonstrate that hemodynamic-dependent Notch activation and the ensuing arterial genetic program is driven by endothelial primary cilia...
January 24, 2017: Cell Reports
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