Refined physical map of the human PAX2/HOX11/NFKB2 cancer gene region at 10q24 and relocalization of the HPV6AI1 viral integration site to 14q13.3-q21.1.

Sheryl M. Gough, Margaret McDonald, Xiao Ning Chen, Julie R. Korenberg, Antonino Neri, Tomas Kahn, Michael R. Eccles, Christine M. Morris

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

BACKGROUND: Chromosome band 10q24 is a gene-rich domain and host to a number of cancer, developmental, and neurological genes. Recurring translocations, deletions and mutations involving this chromosome band have been observed in different human cancers and other disease conditions, but the precise identification of breakpoint sites, and detailed characterization of the genetic basis and mechanisms which underlie many of these rearrangements has yet to be resolved. Towards this end it is vital to establish a definitive genetic map of this region, which to date has shown considerable volatility through time in published works of scientific journals, within different builds of the same international genomic database, and across the differently constructed databases. RESULTS: Using a combination of chromosome and interphase fluorescent in situ hybridization (FISH), BAC end-sequencing and genomic database analysis we present a physical map showing that the order and chromosomal orientation of selected genes within 10q24 is CEN-CYP2C9-PAX2-HOX11-NFKB2-TEL. Our analysis has resolved the orientation of an otherwise dynamically evolving assembly of larger contigs upstream of this region, and in so doing verifies the order and orientation of a further 9 cancer-related genes and GOT1. This study further shows that the previously reported human papillomavirus type 6a DNA integration site HPV6AI1 does not map to 10q24, but that it maps at the interface of chromosome bands 14q13.3-q21.1. CONCLUSIONS: This revised map will allow more precise localization of chromosome rearrangements involving chromosome band 10q24, and will serve as a useful baseline to better understand the molecular aetiology of chromosomal instability in this region. In particular, the relocation of HPV6AI1 is important to report because this HPV6a integration site, originally isolated from a tonsillar carcinoma, was shown to be rearranged in other HPV6a-related malignancies, including 2 of 25 genital condylomas, and 2 of 7 head and neck tumors tested. Our finding shifts the focus of this genomic interest from 10q24 to the chromosome 14 site.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)9
Number of pages1
JournalBMC Genomics
Volume4
Issue number1
Publication statusPublished - Mar 3 2003

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Virus Integration
Neoplasm Genes
Chromosomes
Databases
Neoplasms
Developmental Genes
Chromosomes, Human, Pair 14
Chromosomal Instability
Volatilization
Sequence Deletion
Interphase
Fluorescence In Situ Hybridization
Genes
Neck
Head
Carcinoma
DNA

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Medicine(all)

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Refined physical map of the human PAX2/HOX11/NFKB2 cancer gene region at 10q24 and relocalization of the HPV6AI1 viral integration site to 14q13.3-q21.1. / Gough, Sheryl M.; McDonald, Margaret; Chen, Xiao Ning; Korenberg, Julie R.; Neri, Antonino; Kahn, Tomas; Eccles, Michael R.; Morris, Christine M.

In: BMC Genomics, Vol. 4, No. 1, 03.03.2003, p. 9.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Gough, Sheryl M. ; McDonald, Margaret ; Chen, Xiao Ning ; Korenberg, Julie R. ; Neri, Antonino ; Kahn, Tomas ; Eccles, Michael R. ; Morris, Christine M. / Refined physical map of the human PAX2/HOX11/NFKB2 cancer gene region at 10q24 and relocalization of the HPV6AI1 viral integration site to 14q13.3-q21.1. In: BMC Genomics. 2003 ; Vol. 4, No. 1. pp. 9.
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abstract = "BACKGROUND: Chromosome band 10q24 is a gene-rich domain and host to a number of cancer, developmental, and neurological genes. Recurring translocations, deletions and mutations involving this chromosome band have been observed in different human cancers and other disease conditions, but the precise identification of breakpoint sites, and detailed characterization of the genetic basis and mechanisms which underlie many of these rearrangements has yet to be resolved. Towards this end it is vital to establish a definitive genetic map of this region, which to date has shown considerable volatility through time in published works of scientific journals, within different builds of the same international genomic database, and across the differently constructed databases. RESULTS: Using a combination of chromosome and interphase fluorescent in situ hybridization (FISH), BAC end-sequencing and genomic database analysis we present a physical map showing that the order and chromosomal orientation of selected genes within 10q24 is CEN-CYP2C9-PAX2-HOX11-NFKB2-TEL. Our analysis has resolved the orientation of an otherwise dynamically evolving assembly of larger contigs upstream of this region, and in so doing verifies the order and orientation of a further 9 cancer-related genes and GOT1. This study further shows that the previously reported human papillomavirus type 6a DNA integration site HPV6AI1 does not map to 10q24, but that it maps at the interface of chromosome bands 14q13.3-q21.1. CONCLUSIONS: This revised map will allow more precise localization of chromosome rearrangements involving chromosome band 10q24, and will serve as a useful baseline to better understand the molecular aetiology of chromosomal instability in this region. In particular, the relocation of HPV6AI1 is important to report because this HPV6a integration site, originally isolated from a tonsillar carcinoma, was shown to be rearranged in other HPV6a-related malignancies, including 2 of 25 genital condylomas, and 2 of 7 head and neck tumors tested. Our finding shifts the focus of this genomic interest from 10q24 to the chromosome 14 site.",
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AU - Gough, Sheryl M.

AU - McDonald, Margaret

AU - Chen, Xiao Ning

AU - Korenberg, Julie R.

AU - Neri, Antonino

AU - Kahn, Tomas

AU - Eccles, Michael R.

AU - Morris, Christine M.

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