Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2440/67438
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Type: Journal article
Title: Rise of the machines - recommendations for ecologists when using next generation sequencing for microsatellite development
Author: Gardner, M.
Fitch, A.
Bertozzi, T.
Lowe, A.
Citation: Molecular Ecology Resources, 2011; 11(6):1093-1101
Publisher: Blackwell Publishing Ltd
Issue Date: 2011
ISSN: 1755-098X
1755-0998
Statement of
Responsibility: 
Michael G. Gardner, Alison J. Fitch, Terry Bertozzi and Andrew J. Lowe
Abstract: Next generation sequencing is revolutionizing molecular ecology by simplifying the development of molecular genetic markers, including microsatellites. Here, we summarize the results of the large-scale development of microsatellites for 54 nonmodel species using next generation sequencing and show that there are clear differences amongst plants, invertebrates and vertebrates for the number and proportion of motif types recovered that are able to be utilized as markers. We highlight that the heterogeneity within each group is very large. Despite this variation, we provide an indication of what number of sequences and consequent proportion of a 454 run are required for the development of 40 designable, unique microsatellite loci for a typical molecular ecological study. Finally, to address the challenges of choosing loci from the vast array of microsatellite loci typically available from partial genome runs (average for this study, 2341 loci), we provide a microsatellite development flowchart as a procedural guide for application once the results of a partial genome run are obtained.
Keywords: 454; GS-FLX; microsatellite development; microsatellite enrichment; molecular ecology; next generation sequencing
Rights: © 2011 Blackwell Publishing Ltd
RMID: 0020113591
DOI: 10.1111/j.1755-0998.2011.03037.x
Appears in Collections:Environment Institute publications
Earth and Environmental Sciences publications
Environment Institute Leaders publications

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