Among the variety of cultured marine species, the turbot Scophthalmus maximus is a fish of growing importance in European aquaculture. In this paper, an advanced application of AFLPs to estimate the genetic diversity of haploid gynogenetic families with the aim of obtaining a preliminary genetic map is presented. Ten EcoRI/TaqI primer combinations were tested in four families comprising diploid mothers and their haploid progenies. The amplified fragment length polymorphism (AFLP) analysis revealed an average of 6.8 polymorphic bands per primer combination and a total number of 88 polymorphisms out of 579 fragments. Among various primer pairs, seven combinations were selected in relation to the quality of profiles and number of polymorphic fragments, to be used in the determination of genetic linkage relationship between AFLP markers within the largest haploid family. Co-migration of non-homologous fragments was also investigated in one primer combination adding a fourth selective nucleotide to the three used in the classic TaqI AFLP protocol. Surprisingly, a rate of 38.7% of non-homologous fragments co-migrating with monomorphic bands was identified, due to the combined effect of homoplasy and the protocol used. Additional polymorphic markers discovered by this protocol were included in the linkage map. The turbot AFLP linkage map comprises 52 AFLP markers distributed in 12 linkage groups. On the basis of this map, turbot expected total genome length sums up to 1225.6 cM. The results confirm the usefulness of AFLPs in revealing genome segregation in haploid turbot progeny.

Application of amplified length polymorphism markers to assess molecular polymorphisms gynogenetic haploid embryos of turbot (Scophthalmus maximus) / FORTES G., G; NONNIS MARZANO, Francesco; Bouza, C; Martinez, P; AJMONE MARSAN, P; Gandolfi, G.. - In: AQUACULTURE RESEARCH. - ISSN 1355-557X. - 39:(2008), pp. 41-49. [10.1111/j.1365-2109.2007.01859.x]

Application of amplified length polymorphism markers to assess molecular polymorphisms gynogenetic haploid embryos of turbot (Scophthalmus maximus)

NONNIS MARZANO, Francesco;
2008

Abstract

Among the variety of cultured marine species, the turbot Scophthalmus maximus is a fish of growing importance in European aquaculture. In this paper, an advanced application of AFLPs to estimate the genetic diversity of haploid gynogenetic families with the aim of obtaining a preliminary genetic map is presented. Ten EcoRI/TaqI primer combinations were tested in four families comprising diploid mothers and their haploid progenies. The amplified fragment length polymorphism (AFLP) analysis revealed an average of 6.8 polymorphic bands per primer combination and a total number of 88 polymorphisms out of 579 fragments. Among various primer pairs, seven combinations were selected in relation to the quality of profiles and number of polymorphic fragments, to be used in the determination of genetic linkage relationship between AFLP markers within the largest haploid family. Co-migration of non-homologous fragments was also investigated in one primer combination adding a fourth selective nucleotide to the three used in the classic TaqI AFLP protocol. Surprisingly, a rate of 38.7% of non-homologous fragments co-migrating with monomorphic bands was identified, due to the combined effect of homoplasy and the protocol used. Additional polymorphic markers discovered by this protocol were included in the linkage map. The turbot AFLP linkage map comprises 52 AFLP markers distributed in 12 linkage groups. On the basis of this map, turbot expected total genome length sums up to 1225.6 cM. The results confirm the usefulness of AFLPs in revealing genome segregation in haploid turbot progeny.
Application of amplified length polymorphism markers to assess molecular polymorphisms gynogenetic haploid embryos of turbot (Scophthalmus maximus) / FORTES G., G; NONNIS MARZANO, Francesco; Bouza, C; Martinez, P; AJMONE MARSAN, P; Gandolfi, G.. - In: AQUACULTURE RESEARCH. - ISSN 1355-557X. - 39:(2008), pp. 41-49. [10.1111/j.1365-2109.2007.01859.x]
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Utilizza questo identificativo per citare o creare un link a questo documento: https://hdl.handle.net/11381/1804549
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