BME103:T130 Group 13 l2

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'''Background on Disease Markers'''
'''Background on Disease Markers'''
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Cystic fibrosis is a disease that can be passed on down genetically along the familial line. The disease causes a build up of thick mucus on the inside of the lungs, digestive tract and other parts of the body. Cystic Fibrosis is the most common chronic lung disease to effect children and young adults and is usually diagnosed by the age of two; however, there are weaker strains of the disease that often go un-diagnosed until the age of 18 or later. The disease is recessive so to suffer the disease one must have the gene from both parents. The disease is life-threatening, the mucus builds up and can eventually suffocate the victim. Around 1 in 29 Caucasians of middle European dissent suffer from cystic fibrosis, this is the most susceptible group to this disease.
 
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One such SNP which signals for a susceptibility to Cystic Fibrosis is the [A/G] swap changing the codon from TGG ⇒ TGA. This change has been recorded in two patients suffering from cystic fibrosis the swap occurs at nucleotide 302 in exon 3 converting codon 57 from TGG (trp) to TGA (stop).
 
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More information can be found: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/projects/SNP/snp_ref.cgi?rs=121909025
 
<!--- A description of the diseases and their associated SNP's (include the database reference number and web link) --->
<!--- A description of the diseases and their associated SNP's (include the database reference number and web link) --->
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<!--- Include the sequences of your forward and reverse primers. Explain why a disease allele will give a PCR product and the non-disease allele will not. --->
<!--- Include the sequences of your forward and reverse primers. Explain why a disease allele will give a PCR product and the non-disease allele will not. --->
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The primers must be built around the sequence CGTCTCTAC[T/C]CTATCTCTC with the thymine swapped for the cytosine giving the primers:
 
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Reverse primer: 3' CGTCTCTTACTCTATCTCTC 5'
 
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Forward primer: 5' AAATATCTGGCTGAGTGTTT 3'
 
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These primers are 150 bp apart so as to allow the PCR reaction to occur faster, shortening the 30 seconds required per temperature cycled to 10 seconds per cycle.
 

Revision as of 13:09, 16 November 2012

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Contents

OUR TEAM

Name: Garrett ReppOpen PCR machine engineer
Name: Garrett Repp
Open PCR machine engineer
Name: Joseph RosarioOpen PCR machine engineer
Name: Joseph Rosario
Open PCR machine engineer
Name: Ujwala VakaExperimental protocol planner
Name: Ujwala Vaka
Experimental protocol planner
Name: Emily HerringExperimental protocol planner
Name: Emily Herring
Experimental protocol planner
Name: Sudarshan IyerResearch and Development scientist
Name: Sudarshan Iyer
Research and Development scientist

LAB 2 WRITE-UP

Thermal Cycler Engineering

Our re-design is based upon the Open PCR system originally designed by Josh Perfetto and Tito Jankowski.


System Design


Key Features


Instructions





Protocols

Materials


PCR Protocol



DNA Measurement Protocol



Research and Development

Background on Disease Markers




Primer Design


Illustration


Personal tools