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Development of Simple Sequence Repeats (SSR) by Transcriptome in Chinese Mitten Crab (Eriocheir sinensis H. Milne Edwards)

PJZ__49_2_497-503

 

 

Development of Simple Sequence Repeats (SSR) by Transcriptome in Chinese Mitten Crab (Eriocheir sinensis H. Milne Edwards)

Fukuan Du1,2, Yan Li2, Zhixin Wen1 , Ruguo Chen1 and Pao Xu2*

1Jiangsu Red Grease Crab Co. Ltd, Xinghua, Jiangsu, 225766, China

2Wuxi Fisheries College, Nanjing Agricultural University, Wuxi, Jiangsu, 214081, China

ABSTRACT

The Chinese mitten crab (Eriocheir sinensis) is one of the most studied and deconomically important crustaceans in China. However, the production scale does not meet the market demand. This resulted in excessive fishing, which almost caused extinction of the species in the the Yangtze River. Therefore, it is very urgent to carry out genetic breeding to improve yield. In this study, we developed SSR markers by transcriptome, which could be used to genetic research. In this study, we performed transcriptome sequencing of six libraries from hepatopancreas samples in E. sinensis. After removing low-quality reads, short reads and reads belonging to mitochondria, a total of 278,260,960 clean reads corresponding to mRNAs were obtained, these reads covered a total of 34,780,598,273 bases. A total of 48,657 SSR loci were recognized, of which 10,310 unigene sequences contain more than one SSR. These genetic markers are ideal molecular markers for the following investigating genetic diversity, constructing genetic maps, and marker assisted selection.


Article Information

Received 27 August 2016

Revised 08 October 2016

Accepted 13 October 2016

Available online 08 February 2017

Authors’ Contributions

PX and RC designed the study. YL and ZW performed the experimental work. FD performed bioinformatics analysis and wrote the article.

Key words

Eriocheir sinensis, Transcriptome, SSR

* Corresponding author: xup13806190669@163.com

0030-9923/2017/0002-497 $ 8.00/0

Copyright 2016 Zoological Society of Pakistan

DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.17582/journal.pjz/2017.49.2.535.542



Introduction

 

The Chinese mitten crab Eriocheir sinensis, native to East Asia, is the most important aquatic economic animals with a high commercial value as a food source throughout the northern and central coastal regions of China (Wang et al., 2008). E. sinensis has received increasing attention over the years and has been cultured by fishermen because of its wonderful flavor and high commercial value. The aquaculture production in China reached 600,000 tons per year (Cui et al., 2015). However, the production scale does not meet the market demand. This resulted in excessive fishing, which almost caused extinction of the species in the Yangtze River. Therefore, it is very urgent to perform genetic research on E. sinensis to protect the wild population and carry out genetic breeding to improve yield.

Currently, transcriptome has been applied in the E. sinensis. Sex-biased genes are considered to account for most of phenotypic differences between males and females. In order to explore the sex-biased gene expression in crab, several studies have been performed the whole-body (Liu et al., 2015), testis (Zhang et al., 2011; Jiang et al., 2009) and accessory sex glands (He et al., 2013) transcriptome analysis in male and female juveniles of E. sinensis using next-generation sequencing technology. Hui et al. (2014) detailed the molecular basis of osmoregulation and the stress adaption mechanisms of larvae at key developmental stages with a comparative transcriptomic analysis of E. sinensis megalopae before and after desalination. In the study of Li et al. (2015b), comparative transcriptomic analysis between the fifth zoeae and megalopae of E. sinensis was performed. Patterns of differential gene expression at the two developmental stages were screened in order to reveal the molecular basis of the principal change in the larvae at the two stages. These studies provided the different tissues RNA sequencing for E. sinensis and will facilitate further studies on molecular mechanisms of sex control, stress adaption and development in crab.

DNA markers are useful for the genetic research and the genetic breeding of aquacultured organisms (Wei et al., 2016). Several types of genetic markers, including microsatellites (Liu et al., 2011), SNP (Ma et al., 2011b), complete mitochondrial DNA (Qi et al., 2007) and AFLP (Wei, 2010) have been developed to assist in the improvement and enhancement of the economically important traits of aquatic animals. However, the SSR markers development in E. sinensis is limited.

Microsatellites are nuclear genetic markers that are considered an ideal molecular marker system for investigating genetic diversity (Dudaniec et al., 2010), constructing genetic maps (Ma et al., 2011a; Song et al., 2012), and marker assisted selection (MAS) (Ma et al., 2014; Fuji et al., 2007). So in this study, we will develop SSR markers by transcriptome, which could be used to genetic research.

 

Materials and Methods

Experimental animals

E. sinensis (average weight, 12.4 ± 2.04 g) were adapted to the conditions in a 7.0 × 5.0 × 1.0 m3 aquarium with a water temperature of 28.5 ± 1.0 °C, pH 7.2, and dissolved oxygen concentration of 9.2 ± 0.5 mg O2/L dechlorinated and aerated water. The crabs were fed twice daily, at 7:00 AM and 5:00 PM. At the onset of the experiments, all crabs appeared healthy.

Tissue sampling

During the experiments, euthanized crabs were submerged immediately in crushed ice to retard degradation of RNA. Blood was collected into ammonium-heparinized capillary tubes at the arthrodial membrane of the last walking leg. All crabs appeared healthy during dissection and their hepatopancreas were removed and placed in liquid nitrogen. Plasma was separated by centrifugation. Plasma and hepatopancreas samples were stored at −80°C until later analysis.

Animal welfare and experimental procedures were carried out in accordance with the Guide for the Care and Use of Laboratory Animals (Ministry of Science and Technology of China, 2006), and were approved by the animal ethics committee of Chinese Academy of Fishery Sciences.

RNA sequencing and assembly

The samples were used to construct six separate, normalized cDNA libraries. Transcriptome sequencing was carried out on an Illumina HiSeq 2500 platform that generated approximately 278,260,960-bp paired-end (PE) raw reads (OE Biotech Co., Shanghai, China, Table I). Raw data were deposited in the NCBI Sequence Read Archive under the accession number (PRJNA318957). After removing adaptor sequences, ambiguous ‘N’ nucleotides (with the ratio of ‘N’ greater than 5%) and low quality sequences (with quality score less than 10), the remaining clean reads were assembled using trinity software (Grabherr et al., 2011) as described for de novo transcriptome assembly without a reference genome.

Unigene SSR analysis

SSR detection is done with software Microsatellite (MISA, http://pgrc.ipk-gatersleben.de/misa/misa.html) using unigenes as reference. Keep the SSRs which the length of the both ends on the Unigene are more than 150 bp. We use these sequences to design primers using software primer 3-2.3.4. Then, filtering primers by follows: 1) No SSRs in the primer. 2) Align the primers to unigenes sequence with 5’ site allowed 3’ mismatch and 3’ site allowed 1 mismatch. 3) Remove the primers which aligned to more than one unigene. 4) Find SSRs on the product sequences by SSR finder. Keep the product which SSR finder’s result is same to the MISA’s result.

 

Table I.- Summary of sequence data generated for the Coilia nasus transcriptome and quality filtering.

Sample

Raw reads

Raw bases

Clean reads

Clean Nucleotides (nt) Q30 percentage (%)
1

46,355,800

5,794,475,000

46,355,800

5,794,137,861

94.14

2

46424000

5,803,000,000

46,424,000

5,802,660,977

94.54

3

46328880

5,791,110,000

46,328,880

5,790,773,653

94.47

4

46294340

5,786,792,500

46,294,340

5,786,453,822

94.54

5

46544800

5,818,100,000

46,544,800

5,817,766,889

94.32

6

46313140

5,789,142,500

46,313,140

5,788,805,071

94.67

 

 

Results

 

Generation of Coilia nasus transcriptome data

In this study, we performed transcriptome sequencing of six libraries from hepatopancreas samples in E. sinensis via an Illumina HiSeq 2500 platform sequencer: 46.4, 46.4, 46.3, 46.3, 46.5 and 46.3 million reads were obtained from the six libraries. After removing low-quality reads, short reads and reads belonging to mitochondria, a total of 278,260,960 clean reads corresponding to mRNAs were obtained, these reads covered a total of 34,780,598,273 bases (Table I).

 

Table II.- Assembly statistics of reads.

Parameter Numbers
Number of Unigene 99,983
Total bases of Unigene (bp) 81,466,380
Unigene mean lengths (bp) 814.8
Number of Unigene ≥500 bp 48,157
N50 1,074
Max length (bp)

21,266

 

De novo assembly of Coilia nasus transcriptome data

Using the Trinity assembly program, we generated a total of 99,983 unigenes (Table II). The length distribution of unigenes larger than 200 bp is shown in Figure 1. The mean unigene size and N50 were 814.8 bp and 1,074 bp, respectively. About half of the unigenes (48,157; 48.2%) were ≥ 500 bp. The largest unigene was 21,266 bp in length (Table II). The GC content frequency distribution was showed in Figure 2.

Unigene SSR filter and analysis

SSR detection is done with software MicroSAtellite (MISA) using unigenes as reference. In this study, a total of 48,657 SSR loci were recognized, of which 10,310 unigene sequences contain more than one SSR (Table III). The most common type was di-nucleotide, followed by mono-nucleotide, tri-nucleotide, hexa-nucleotide, penta-nucleotide and tetra-nucleotide (Fig. 3). The number of repeat motifs per locus ranged from 5 to 12, in which SSRs with 10 repeats were the most abundant, followed by loci with six, five, and nine repeats. The number of SSR repeats of > 11 was rare (Table III). The most abundant di-nucleotide repeat motif was AC/GT, followed by AG/CT, AT/AT; CG/GG was the least abundant. Among the tri-nucleotide repeat units, the dominant motif was AGG/CCT, followed by ACC/GCT and AAT/ATT (Table IV, placed at the end).

 

 

 

Table III.- Statistics of SSR types.

Repeats 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 >11 Total %
1bp 0 0 0 0 0 5295 2420 5489 13204 27.14
2bp 0 3845 2866 4513 7151 3078 449 14 21916 45.04
3bp 6267 4398 1740 62 2 0 1 3 12473 25.63
4bp 945 72 5 2 2 0 0 3 1029 2.11
5bp 20 3 1 0 1 0 0 2 27 0.06
6bp 4 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 8 0.02
Total 7236 8321 4612 4577 7156 8373 2871 5511 48657 100
% 14.87 17.10 9.48 9.41 14.71 17.21 5.90 11.33 100  

Discussion

 

Several studies have been performed focusing on the E. sinensis transcriptome of eyestalk, testis, and the Y-organ. These studies secreted and produced a variety of neuropeptide hormones which regulates important physiological activities of the crustacean animals, such as growth, metabolism and reproduction (Wang et al., 2016). Huang et al. (2015) used RNA-Seq to investigate transcriptomic profiles of the hepatopancreas and identified differentially expressed genes at four molting stages of E. sinensis. This study provided novel insights into the functions of the hepatopancreas in energy metabolism and biological processes pertaining to molting in crustaceans. However, these studies did not develop SSR markers in the transcriptome. In our study, similar numbers of unigene sequences were generated after assembly compared to the previous study, which was partly due to the fact the same tissues were collected for sequencing. In parallel, the length distribution of contigs and unigenes in these studies were also coincidental, which indicated that the Illumina-based sequencing technology was successful and the assembly was relatively reliable. Therefore, the large number of unigenes obtained from this work could substantially increase the genomic information of E. sinensis.

Many studies have demonstrated that transcriptome sequencing was a powerful tool for identifying SSR markers (Luo et al., 2016; Fang et al., 2015; Li et al., 2015a; Shabbir, 2014). Various SSRs derived from transcriptome sequencing have been extensively used in aquatic animals genetic diversity analyses (Mu et al., 2015; Chen et al., 2011; Long et al., 2015). However, until now no SSRs were identified and used to evaluate genetic diversity for E. sinensis. In this study, a lot of unigene sequences that contained microsatellite loci were detected. The percentage of SSRs contained sequences was higher than Macrobrachium rosenbergii (Jung et al., 2011) and Portunus trituberculatus (Lv et al., 2014), but was lower than Macrobrachium nipponense (Jin et al., 2013). The discrepant SSRs frequency might be mainly caused by the parameters of tools for searching microsatellite loci. The mean density of SSR distribution was one microsatellite locus per 1.6 kb. This density was higher than the density in M. nipponense (1/7.8 kb) (Jin et al., 2013). The different distribution frequency of microsatellite loci may be partially related to genome composition, data size, and microsatellite screening criteria. Di-nucleotide repeats were the most abundant repeat type in our study. This finding was in accordance with previous studies using M. rosenbergii, M. nipponense and P. trituberculatus (Jung et al., 2011; Lv et al., 2014; Jin et al., 2013). This difference may also be caused by different parameters for detecting microsatellite and different genome composition of each species. The dominant di-nucleotide and tri-nucleotide repeat motif of E. sinensis was AC/GT and AGG/CCT. The lowest frequent motif was CG/CG which was also rare in studies using the other crustacean animals (Zhou et al., 2016).

 

Acknowledgments

 

This work was supported by a grant from the China Postdoctoral Science Foundation (2016M590427), the National Key Technology R&D Program (2012BAD25B07); The Jiangsu Postdoctoral Sustentation Fund, China (1501145B).

 

Availability of supporting data

Raw sequencing data is available through the NCBI Sequence Read Archive under Project Accession SRP034828 (http://trace.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/Traces/sra/). All samples were sequenced as 90 bp paired-end reads on an Illumina HiSeq2500 sequencer.

 

Conflict of interest statement

We declare that we have no conflict of interest.

 

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Table IV.- Frequency of classified repeat types (considering sequence complementary).

Repeats 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 Total
AC/GT   227 177 289 4406 1623 194 4         13172
AG/CT   113 868 142 2426 1060 154 6         7075
AT/AT   427 220 182 315 394 101 2         1641
CG/CG   15 3 3 4 1   1 1       28
AAC/GTT 402 260 131 4                 797
AAG/CTT 420 246 137

8

              1 812
AAT/ATT 632 615 339 9                 1595
ACC/GGT 1172 788 245

8

                2213
ACG/CGT 28 10 6 4     1           49
ACT/AGT 495 587 212

3

            1   1298
AGC/CTG 503 266 154 4                 927
AGG/CCT 1931 125 362 12 1               3563
ATC/ATG 394 247 116 7               1 765
CCG/CGG 290 122 38 3 1               454
AAAC/GTTT 70 6 1                   77
AAAG/CTTT 52 4                     56
AAAT/ATTT 124 7     1               132
AACC/GGTT 5                       5
AACG/CGTT

 

1                     1
AACT/AGTT 10 1               1     12
AAGC/CTTG 1                       1
AAGG/CCTT 149 5                 2   156
AAGT/ACTT 3 1                     4
AATC/ATTG 20 3   1                 24
AATG/ATTC 18 4 1                   23
AATT/AATT 2                       2
ACAG/CTGT 90 3                     93
ACAT/ATGT 85 7 1   1               94
ACCG/CGGT 3                       3
ACCT/AGGT 8 2   1                 11
Repeats 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 Total
ACGC/CGTG 16 4                     20
ACGG/CCGT 3 1                     4
ACTC/AGTG 63

2

                    65
ACTG/AGTC 87 9                     96
AGAT/ATCT 102 7                     109
AGCC/CTGG 10 3 1                   14
AGCG/CGCT 1 1                     2
AGGC/CCTG 6 1 1                   8
AGGG/CCCT 10                       10
ATCC/ATGG 7                       7
AAAAC/GTTTT 2                       2
AAAAG/CTTTT   1                     1
AAAAT/ATTTT   1                     1
AAATT/AATTT 1                       1
AACCC/GGGTT 1                       1
AAGAG/CTCTT               1         1
AAGCC/CTTGG 1                       1
AAGGG/CCCTT 2                       2
AATAC/ATTGT 1                       1
AATGC/ATTGC 1                       1
AATGT/ACATT 1                       1
AATTC/AATTG 1                       1
ACACC/GGTGT         1               1
ACAGC/CTGTG 1                       1
ACCCC/GGGGT 1                       1
ACCTC/AGGTG     1                   1
ACCTG/AGGTC 1                       1
ACGCG/CGCGT 1                       1
ACGGC/CCGTG 1                       1
ACGGG/CCCGT 1                       1
AGAGG/CCTCT 1               1       2
AGCAT/ATGCT 1                       1
AGCCC/CTGGG 1                       1
AGGCG/CCTCG

1

                      1
AAAAAG/CTTTTT

1

                      1
AAAGAG/CTCTTT

 

1                     1
AACTAT/AGTTAT   1                     1
AAGGAC/CCTTGT 1                       1
AATAGT/ACTATT             1           1
ACCATC/ATGGTG 1                       1
AGATAT/ATATCT 1                       1
AGCCCC/CTGGGG   1                     1

 

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