Presentation on theme: "Announcements Exam 1 next week, 9/19, 9/20 in testing center. Covers chapters 1 through 4, with emphasis on material: from lectures through 9/13, from."— Presentation transcript:
1AnnouncementsExam 1 next week, 9/19, 9/20 in testing center. Covers chapters 1 through 4, with emphasis on material: from lectures through 9/13, from “Monk in the garden”, and from lab. Part multiple-choice, part short answer - emphasis on problem-solving. No time limit, but must finish that day so choose a 2-3 hr. time block. Closed book; bring calculator, #2 pencils and BLUE BOOK.**Review sessions next week in lecture and in lab. Bring your questions!“Problem set 2” answers due Friday, 9/13 at start of class Also practice Ch.4 problems this week (but do not turn in): 1, 7, 16, 27, 31.3. re. printing power point slide files: when in computer room of Brooks, please choose “handout” when asked print what andprint 6 slides/page. Do not print 1 slide per page.
2Problem Set 2: due Friday 9/13 in class - show all your work. The LM and LN alleles at the MN blood group locus exhibit codominance. Give the expected genotypes and phenotypes (with their ratios) of progeny from the following crosses:a) LMLM x LMLNb) LMLN x LNLNA woman of blood group AB marries a man of blood group A whose father was group O. What is the probability that:a) their 2 children will both be group A?b) one child will be group B and the other child group O?3. In snapdragons, red flower color (R1) is incompletely dominant to white (R2); the R1/R2 heterozygotes are pink. A red-flowered snapdragon is crossed to a white colored one. Determine the ratios of the flower colors in the progeny from a cross of an F1 with the red parent.2 points each question part for 10 points total
3Review of last lectureI. Chi-square revisited: small deviation from expected yields small X2 value; this correlates with high probability that deviation is due to chance and you should NOT reject your hypothesisII. Pedigree analysis- recessive vs. dominant traits- solving pedigree problems
4Solving Pedigree Problems Inspect the pedigree:If trait is dominant, it will not skip generations nor be passed on to offspring unless parents have it.If trait is recessive, it will skip generations and will exist in carriers.Form a hypothesis, e.g. autosomal recessive.Deduce the genotypes.Check that genotypes are consistent with phenotypes.Revise hypothesis if necessary, e.g. autosomal dominant.
6Outline of Lecture 7In all crosses discussed so far, one of two traits for a character has been dominant to the other. ie. according to Mendel’s second postulate of dominance/ recessiveness. Does the expression of all genes occur in this way? ex. Are there only two colors of hair for humans with one clearly dominant to the other? NOI. Alleles alter phenotypes in different ways; a variety of symbols are used for allelesII. Incomplete dominance - where neither allele is dominantIII. Codominance - both alleles in a heterozygote are expressedIV. Multiple alleles of a gene are studied in a populationV. Lethal alleles - recessive or dominantVI. Modification of the 9:3:3:1 ratio
7I. Alleles - alternate forms of the same gene Wild-type allele - allele (form of gene) most frequently found in nature (“normal”); specifies normal phenotype and is usually dominant.Mutant allele specifies an altered phenotype.Mutation creates new alleles.
8Gene Symbol Conventions ebony body color mutation in Drosophila: eNormal (wildtype) color is gray: e+e+/e+ or +/+ is homozygous wildtypee/e is homozygous ebonye+/e or +/e is heterozygousOther systems are also used, but symbol usually reflects the function of the gene, e.g. cdc, leu-, BRCA1
9II. Incomplete Dominance Neither of two alleles is dominant, e.g. snapdragon flower color:R1 is redR2 is whiteHeterozygotes give an intermediate (blended) phenotype:P1 cross gives pink flowers in F1F1 cross gives 1:2:1 red:pink:white in F2
10III. CodominanceWhen two alleles of a gene specify two distinct, detectable gene productsMN blood group in humans: LM, LN allelesMN locus codes for surface glycoprotein on red blood cells; can detect immunochemically.LM LM gives M phenotypeLM LN gives MN phenotypeLN LN gives N phenotypeLM LN X LM LN produces 1/4 LM LM, 1/2 LM LN, 1/4 LN LN
11IV. Multiple Alleles: ABO Blood Groups When 3 or more alleles present (allelic series); can only be studied in populations.A and B alleles code for glycoproteins on red blood cells which can be detected immunochemically:mix blood sample with type A or type B antibodieslook for clumping of RBC’sO allele carries neither antigen
12ABO Blood Groups A - A antigen only B - B antigen only AB - Both A and B antigensO - Neither antigen
14ABO, continued IA and IB are codominant Both IA and IB are dominant to IOAll possible matings shown in Table 4.1Applications:testing compatibility of blood transfusionsdisproving parentage of a childforensic science
15Biochemical Basis of ABO A and B antigens are on carbohydrate groups bound to fatty acids (glycolipid) on RBC membraneThe A and B alleles code for enzymes that differentially process the carbohydrate during synthesis of the glycolipid:A enzyme adds N-acetylgalactosamineB enzyme adds galactose
16Complexity with ABO blood groups: The Bombay Phenotype
17Biochemical Basis of Bombay Phenotype h mutation prevents addition of fucose to form H substance.A and B enzymes no longer recognize structure, don’t add A and B antigens.So individual is phenotypically O but can be genotypically A_, B_ or AB.H/h acts upstream of A and B in the pathway.
18Bombay Phenotype: hh masks the expression of ABO (Epistasis) HhIAIO HhIAIBhhIBIO
19The Secretor Locus also affects the expression of the ABO blood type About 80% of human population have the A and B antigens present in various body secretions - not only in blood.Genetics - dominant allele, Se (Se/Se or Se/se)In what societal application would the secretor locus have significance?Forensic science - ABO blood typing can be performed on tissue samples other than blood.
20Multiple alleles - a second example White locus in Drosophila - over 100 alleles may occupy this locus. This results in an allelic series of eye colors ranging from pure white, to light buff to yellowish pink to deep ruby.(Table 4.3 in text)
21V. Lethal AllelesRecessive lethal if heterozygote is viable, homozygous mutants die; common, e.g.Yellow (AY) in miceManx (M) in catsCurly wing (Cy) in DrosophilaDominant lethal if either heterozygotes or homozygous mutants die; rare, e.g. Huntington disease
22Mouse coat colors Agouti x agouti Yellow x yellow Agouti x yellow All agouti2/3 yellow, 1/3 agouti1/2 yellow, 1/2 agouti
23Effect of Dominant Yellow, Recessive Lethal in F2 AY is dominant to AAAY is yellow, butAYAY is lethalResults in 2:1 monohybrid ratio
24VI. Modified Dihybrid Cross: First Consider Each Trait on its Own Ex. 2 humans heterozygous for albinism and are blood type AB
25Modified Dihybrid Cross: Next Consider Both Traits Together