Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://sgc.anlis.gob.ar/handle/123456789/411
Title: The use of microbead-based spoligotyping for Mycobacterium tuberculosis complex to evaluate the quality of the conventional method: Providing guidelines for Quality Assurance when working on membranes
Authors: Abadia, Edgar 
Zhang, Jian 
Ritacco, Viviana 
Kremer, Kristin 
Ruimy, Raymond 
Rigouts, Leen 
Gomes, Harrison Magdinier 
Elias, Atina Ribeiro 
Fauville-Dufaux, Maryse 
Stoffels, Karolien 
Rasolofo-Razanamparany, Voahangy 
Garcia de Viedma, Dario 
Herranz, Marta 
Al-Hajoj, Sahal 
Rastogi, Nalin 
Garzelli, Carlo 
Tortoli, Enrico 
Suffys, Philip N. 
van Soolingen, Dick 
Refregier, Guislaine 
Sola, Christophe 
Keywords: Mycobacterium tuberculosis;Técnicas de Tipificación Bacteriana;Control de Calidad;Tuberculosis;ADN Bacteriano;Genotipo;Reacción en Cadena de la Polimerasa;Humanos
Issue Date: 2011
Description: Background: The classical spoligotyping technique, relying on membrane reverse line-blot hybridization of the spacers of the Mycobacterium tuberculosis CRISPR locus, is used world-wide (598 references in Pubmed on April 8th, 2011). However, until now no inter-laboratory quality control study had been undertaken to validate this technique. We analyzed the quality of membrane-based spoligotyping by comparing it to the recently introduced and highly robust microbead-based spoligotyping. Nine hundred and twenty-seven isolates were analyzed totaling 39,861 data points. Samples were received from 11 international laboratories with a worldwide distribution. Methods: The high-throughput microbead-based Spoligotyping was performed on CTAB and thermolyzate DNA extracted from isolated Mycobacterium tuberculosis complex (MTC) strains coming from the genotyping participating centers. Information regarding how the classical Spoligotyping method was performed by center was available. Genotype discriminatory analyses were carried out by comparing the spoligotypes obtained by both methods. The non parametric U-Mann Whitney homogeneity test and the Spearman rank correlation test were performed to validate the observed results. Results: Seven out of the 11 laboratories (63 %), perfectly typed more than 90% of isolates, 3 scored between 80-90% and a single center was under 80% reaching 51% concordance only. However, this was mainly due to discordance in a single spacer, likely having a non-functional probe on the membrane used. The centers using thermolyzate DNA performed as well as centers using the more extended CTAB extraction procedure. Few centers shared the same problematic spacers and these problematic spacers were scattered over the whole CRISPR locus (Mostly spacers 15, 14, 18, 37, 39, 40). Conclusions: We confirm that classical spoligotyping is a robust method with generally a high reliability in most centers. The applied DNA extraction procedure (CTAB or thermolyzate) did not affect the results in this study. However performance was center-dependent, suggesting that training is a key component in quality assurance of spoligotyping. Overall, no particular spacer yielded a higher degree of deviating results, suggesting that errors.
Fil: Abadia, Edgar. CNRS Université Paris-Sud 11 Universud. Institute of Genetics and Microbiology UMR8621; Francia.
Fil: Zhang, Jian. CNRS Université Paris-Sud 11 Universud. Institute of Genetics and Microbiology UMR8621; Francia.
Fil: Ritacco, Viviana. ANLIS Dr.C.G.Malbrán. Instituto Nacional de Enfermedades Infecciosas; Argentina.
Fil: Kremer, Kristin. National Institute for Public Health and the Environment; Paises Bajos.
Fil: Ruimy, Raymond. Université Paris- Diderot & Microbiology Laboratory; Francia.
Fil: Rigouts, Leen. Prince Leopold Institute of Tropical Medicine. Mycobacteriology Unit; Bélgica.
Fil: Gomes, Harrison Magdinier. Oswaldo Cruz Institute. Laboratory of Molecular Biology applied to Mycobacteria; Brasil.
Fil: Elias, Atina Ribeiro. Oswaldo Cruz Institute. Laboratory of Molecular Biology applied to Mycobacteria; Brasil.
Fil: Fauville-Dufaux, Maryse. Scientific Institute of Public Health. National Reference Centre of Tuberculosis and Mycobacteria; Bélgica.
Fil: Stoffels, Karolien. Scientific Institute of Public Health. National Reference Centre of Tuberculosis and Mycobacteria; Bélgica.
Fil: Rasolofo-Razanamparany, Voahangy. Institut Pasteur de Madagascar. Unité des Mycobactéries; Madagascar.
Fil: Garcia de Viedma, Dario. Hospital Gregorio Marañón. Servicio de Microbiología Clínica y Enfermedades Infecciosas; España.
Fil: Herranz, Marta. Hospital Gregorio Marañón. Servicio de Microbiología Clínica y Enfermedades Infecciosas; España.
Fil: Al-Hajoj, Sahal. King Faisal Specialist Hospital and Research Center. Department of Comparative Medicine; Arabia Saudita.
Fil: Rastogi, Nalin. Institut Pasteur de Guadeloupe. Unité de la Tuberculose et des Mycobactéries - WHO Supranational TB Reference Laboratory; Guadalupe.
Fil: Garzelli, Carlo. Università di Pisa. Dipartimento di Patologia Sperimentale Biotecnologie Mediche Infettivologia ed Epidemiologia; Italia.
Fil: Tortoli, Enrico. Careggi Hospital. Regional Reference Center for Mycobacteria; Italia
Fil: Suffys, Philip N. Oswaldo Cruz Institute. Laboratory of Molecular Biology applied to Mycobacteria; Brasil.
Fil: van Soolingen, Dick. National Institute for Public Health and the Environment; Paises Bajos.
Fil: Refregier, Guislaine. CNRS Université Paris-Sud 11 Universud. Institute of Genetics and Microbiology UMR8621; Francia.
Fil: Sola, Christophe. CNRS Université Paris-Sud 11 Universud. Institute of Genetics and Microbiology UMR8621; Francia.
URI: http://www.biomedcentral.com/content/pdf/1471-2334-11-110.pdf
http://sgc.anlis.gob.ar/handle/123456789/411
ISSN: 1471-2334
Rights: info:eu-repo/semantics/openAccess
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