Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
|Title:||Next-generation DNA sequencing of paired-end tags (PET) for transcriptome and genome analyses||Authors:||Fullwood, M.J.
|Issue Date:||Apr-2009||Citation:||Fullwood, M.J., Wei, C.-L., Liu, E.T., Ruan, Y. (2009-04). Next-generation DNA sequencing of paired-end tags (PET) for transcriptome and genome analyses. Genome Research 19 (4) : 521-532. ScholarBank@NUS Repository. https://doi.org/10.1101/gr.074906.107||Abstract:||Comprehensive understanding of functional elements in the human genome will require thorough interrogation and comparison of individual human genomes and genomic structures. Such an endeavor will require improvements in the throughputs and costs of DNA sequencing. Next-generation sequencing platforms have impressively low costs and high throughputs but are limited by short read lengths. An immediate and widely recognized solution to this critical limitation is the paired-end tag (PET) sequencing for various applications, collectively called the PET sequencing strategy, in which short and paired tags are extracted from the ends of long DNA fragments for ultra-high-throughput sequencing. The PET sequences can be accurately mapped to the reference genome, thus demarcating the genomic boundaries of PET- represented DNA fragments and revealing the identities of the target DNA elements. PET protocols have been developed for the analyses of transcriptomes, transcription factor binding sites, epigenetic sites such as histone modification sites, and genome structures. The exclusive advantage of the PET technology is its ability to uncover linkages between the two ends of DNA fragments. Using this unique feature, unconventional fusion transcripts, genome structural variations, and even molecular interactions between distant genomic elements can be unraveled by PET analysis. Extensive use of PET data could lead to efficient assembly of individual human genomes, transcriptomes, and interactomes, enabling new biological and clinical insights. With its versatile and powerful nature for DNA analysis, the PET sequencing strategy has a bright future ahead. © 2009 by Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Press.||Source Title:||Genome Research||URI:||http://scholarbank.nus.edu.sg/handle/10635/102502||ISSN:||10889051||DOI:||10.1101/gr.074906.107|
|Appears in Collections:||Staff Publications|
Show full item record
Files in This Item:
There are no files associated with this item.
Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.