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Lab 11 :Test of Neutrality and Evidence for SelectionPowerPoint Presentation

Lab 11 :Test of Neutrality and Evidence for Selection

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Lab 11 :Test of Neutrality and Evidence for Selection

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Lab 11 :Test of Neutrality and Evidence for Selection

- Goals:
- Calculate exp. # of different allele in a population for different marker.
- Detect departure from neutrality using-
- Ewens- Watterson test.
- Tajima’s D test.
- HKA test and
- Synonymous and Nonsynonymous nucleotide substitution test

- Each mutation produces a new allele
- At equilibrium, number of alleles and shape of allele frequency distribution remain constant
- Lost alleles replaced by new mutations

Ewens -Watterson test

Expected homozygosity under mutation-drift equilibrium and assuming IAM:

P-value < 0.025: Too even -> Balancing selection or recent bottleneck

P-value > 0.975: Too uneven -> Directional selection or population growth

Expected homozygosity under HWE:

- Problem 1. Estimates of the long-term effective population size of human populations vary widely, ranging from as low as ~3,000 to as high as ~100,000. To estimate allele frequencies for a forensic identification study, you are genotyping individuals selected at random from a population with an estimated Ne = 7,500. You are using one allozyme and one microsatellite marker, with estimated mutation rates = 0.810-6and = 9.210-2, respectively. How many different alleles do you expect to find for each marker in a sample of:
- 7 people?
- 12 people?
- What assumptions were made for these calculations to be valid?

- Under neutrality, we expect the following:
- Test of the coalescent model
- Assumes neutral alleles and constant population size

Tajima’s D test

.

Under neutrality

d = − S = 0

D =

(Hamilton 270)

plantsciences.ucdavis.edu

- Problem 2. File aspen_phy.arp (which is already in Arlequin format) contains sequence data from exon 1 of the phytochrome B2 (phyB2) gene of 24 aspen (Populus tremula) trees sampled along a wide latitudinal gradient in Europe. Use Arlequin to:
- a.Determine the number of polymorphic sites (S) and calculate the nucleotide diversity () based on these sequences.
- b.Perform the tests of neutrality developed by Ewens-Watterson and Tajima and interpret the results.
- c. Provide a statistical and a biological interpretation of the results from the two neutrality tests.

Hudson-Kreitman- Aguade(HKA) test

(Hamilton 266)

Hudson-Kreitman- Aguade(HKA) test

- Problem 3. Files utr_mays.arp, utr_par.arp, exon_mays.arp, and exon_par.arp contain sequence data from the 5’ untranslated region and from an exon of the teosinte branched1(tb1) gene of maize (Zea mays ssp. mays) and its most likely wild progenitor Zea mays ssp. parviglumis.
- For each of these regions of tb1 and for each subspecies:
- Use Arlequin to determine the number of segregating sites (S) and calculate the nucleotide diversity (). What can you infer by comparing nucleotide diversity between the two species for each region?
- Use Arlequin to perform the tests of neutrality developed by Ewens-Watterson and Tajima. Interpret and discuss the results.
- Interpret and discuss the results from the following 2 HKA tests:
- GRADUATE STUDENTS ONLY: Download and read the paper describing this study (Wang et al. 1999), which is uploaded on the lab page of the class website, and provide an extended biological interpretation of the results of a) – c).

Synonymous and Nonsynonymous Nucleotide Substitution test

dN = Observed # nonsynonymous substitutions/nonsynonymous site

dS= Observed # synonymous subsitutions/synonymous site

5’-ATT GTT CAT CGT ACC CAT CGA-3’

5’-ATT GTT CAT CGC ACC CAA CGA-3’

Synonymous site

Synonymous mutation

Nonsynonymous site

Nonsynonymous mutation

Problem 4. Calculate the ω = dN/dS ratio based on the following 2 DNA sequences:

5’-ATG GTT CAT TTT ACC GGA CGA AGT CGA TTA-3’

5’-ATG GTT CAC TTG ACC GCA CGA AGT AGA TTA-3’