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**Sequence Alignment I Lecture #2**

Background Readings: Gusfield, chapter 11. Durbin et. al., chapter 2. This class has been edited from Nir Friedman’s lecture which is available at Changes made by Dan Geiger, then Shlomo Moran, and finally Benny Chor. .

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**Sequence Comparison Much of bioinformatics involves sequences**

DNA sequences RNA sequences Protein sequences We can think of these sequences as strings of letters DNA & RNA: alphabet ∑ of 4 letters (A,C,T/U,G) Protein: alphabet ∑ of 20 letters (A,R,N,D,C,Q,…)

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**Sequence Comparison (cont)**

Finding similarity between sequences is important for many biological questions For example: Find similar proteins Allows to predict function & structure Locate similar subsequences in DNA Allows to identify (e.g) regulatory elements Locate DNA sequences that might overlap Helps in sequence assembly g1 g2

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**Sequence Alignment Input: two sequences over the same alphabet**

Output: an alignment of the two sequences Example: GCGCATGGATTGAGCGA TGCGCCATTGATGACCA A possible alignment: -GCGC-ATGGATTGAGCGA TGCGCCATTGAT-GACC-A

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**Alignments -GCGC-ATGGATTGAGCGA TGCGCCATTGAT-GACC-A Three “components”:**

Perfect matches Mismatches Insertions & deletions (indel) Formal definition of alignment:

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**Choosing Alignments There are many (how many?) possible alignments**

For example, compare: -GCGC-ATGGATTGAGCGA TGCGCCATTGAT-GACC-A to ------GCGCATGGATTGAGCGA TGCGCC----ATTGATGACCA-- Which one is better?

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**Scoring Alignments Motivation:**

Similar (“homologous”) sequences evolved from a common ancestor In the course of evolution, the sequences changed from the ancestral sequence by random mutations: Replacements: one letter changed to another Deletion: deletion of a letter Insertion: insertion of a letter Scoring of sequence similarity should reflect how many and which operations took place

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**A Naive Scoring Rule Each position scored independently, using:**

Match: +1 Mismatch : -1 Indel -2 Score of an alignment is sum of position scores

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**Example -GCGC-ATGGATTGAGCGA TGCGCCATTGAT-GACC-A**

Score: (+1x13) + (-1x2) + (-2x4) = 3 ------GCGCATGGATTGAGCGA TGCGCC----ATTGATGACCA-- Score: (+1x5) + (-1x6) + (-2x11) = -23 according to this scoring, first alignment is better

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More General Scores The choice of +1,-1, and -2 scores is quite arbitrary Depending on the context, some changes are more plausible than others Exchange of an amino-acid by one with similar properties (size, charge, etc.) vs. Exchange of an amino-acid by one with very different properties Probabilistic interpretation: (e.g.) How likely is one alignment versus another ?

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**Additive Scoring Rules**

We define a scoring function by specifying (x,y) is the score of replacing x by y (x,-) is the score of deleting x (-,x) is the score of inserting x The score of an alignment is defined as the sum of position scores

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The Optimal Score The optimal (maximal) score between two sequences is the maximal score of all alignments of these sequences, namely, Computing the maximal score or actually finding an alignment that yields the maximal score are closely related tasks with similar algorithms. We now address these problems.

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**Computing Optimal Score**

How can we compute the optimal score ? If |s| = n and |t| = m, the number A(m,n) of possible alignments is large! Exercise: Show that So it is not a good idea to go over all alignments The additive form of the score allows us to apply dynamic programming to compute optimal score efficiently. הנוסחה כנראה לא מדוייקת

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Recursive Argument Suppose we have two sequences: s[1..n+1] and t[1..m+1] The best alignment must be one of three cases: 1. Last match is (s[n+1],t[m +1] ) 2. Last match is (s[n +1],-) 3. Last match is (-, t[m +1] )

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Recursive Argument Suppose we have two sequences: s[1..n+1] and t[1..m+1] The best alignment must be one of three cases: 1. Last match is (s[n+1],t[m +1] ) 2. Last match is (s[n +1],-) 3. Last match is (-, t[m +1] )

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Recursive Argument Suppose we have two sequences: s[1..n+1] and t[1..m+1] The best alignment must be one of three cases: 1. Last match is (s[n+1],t[m +1] ) 2. Last match is (s[n +1],-) 3. Last match is (-, t[m +1] )

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**Useful Notation (ab)use of notation:**

V[i,j] = value of optimal alignment between i prefix of s and j prefix of t.

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**Recursive Argument (ab)use of notation:**

V[i,j] = value of optimal alignment between i prefix of s and j prefix of t. Using our recursive argument, we get the following recurrence for V: V[i,j] V[i+1,j] V[i,j+1] V[i+1,j+1]

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Recursive Argument Of course, we also need to handle the base cases in the recursion (boundary of matrix): S T AA - - versus We fill the “interior of matrix” using our recurrence rule

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**Dynamic Programming Algorithm**

S T We continue to fill the matrix using the recurrence rule

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**Dynamic Programming Algorithm**

S T V[0,0] V[0,1] V[1,0] V[1,1] +1 -2 -A A- -2 (A- versus -A) versus

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**Dynamic Programming Algorithm**

S T (hey, what is the scoring function s(x,y) ? )

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**Dynamic Programming Algorithm**

S T Conclusion: V(AAAC,AGC) = -1

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**Reconstructing the Best Alignment**

To reconstruct the best alignment, we record which case(s) in the recursive rule maximized the score S T

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**Reconstructing the Best Alignment**

We now trace back a path that corresponds to the best alignment AAAC AG-C S T

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**Reconstructing the Best Alignment**

More than one alignment could have the best score (sometimes, even exponentially many) S T AAAC A-GC AAAC -AGC AG-C

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**Time Complexity Space: O(mn) Time: O(mn) Filling the matrix O(mn)**

Backtrace O(m+n) S T

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**Space Complexity In real-life applications, n and m can be very large**

The space requirements of O(mn) can be too demanding If m = n = 1000, we need 1MB space If m = n = 10000, we need 100MB space We can afford to perform extra computation to save space Looping over million operations takes less than seconds on modern workstations Can we trade space with time?

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**Why Do We Need So Much Space?**

To compute just the value V[n,m]=V(s[1..n],t[1..m]), we need only O(min(n,m)) space: A 1 G 2 C 3 4 Compute V(i,j), column by column, storing only two columns in memory (or line by line if lines are shorter). -2 -4 -6 -8 -2 1 -1 -3 -5 -4 -1 -2 -6 -3 -2 -1 Note however that This “trick” fails if we want to reconstruct the optimal alignment. Trace back information requires keeping all back pointers, O(mn) memory.

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**Local Alignment The alignment version we studies so far is called**

global alignment: We align the whole sequence s to the whole sequence t. Global alignment is appropriate when s,t are highly similar (examples?), but makes little sense if they are highly dissimilar. For example, when s (“the query”) is very short, but t (“the database”) is very long.

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Local Alignment When s and t are not necessarily similar, we may want to consider a different question: Find similar subsequences of s and t Formally, given s[1..n] and t[1..m] find i,j,k, and l such that V(s[i..j],t[k..l]) is maximal This version is called local alignment.

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**Local Alignment As before, we use dynamic programming**

We now want to setV[i,j] to record the maximum value over all alignments of a suffix of s[1..i] and a suffix of t[1..j] In other words, we look for a suffix of a prefix. How should we change the recurrence rule? Same as before but with an option to start afresh The result is called the Smith-Waterman algorithm, after its inventors (1981).

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**Local Alignment New option:**

We can start a new match instead of extending a previous alignment Alignment of empty suffixes

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**Local Alignment Example**

S T s = TAATA t = TACTAA

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**Local Alignment Example**

S T s = TAATA t = TACTAA

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**Local Alignment Example**

S T s = TAATA t = TACTAA

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Author: Julia Richards and R. Scott Hawley

Author: Julia Richards and R. Scott Hawley

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