Chapter 12 dna analysis
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Chapter 12 DNA Analysis. Identify individuals from unique genetic code In every nucleated cell in the human body Can be extracted from blood, semen, urine, bone, hair follicles, and saliva. In the nucleus of each cell are 46 chromosomes.

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Chapter 12 DNA Analysis

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Chapter 12 dna analysis

Chapter 12 DNA Analysis


Chapter 12 dna analysis

  • Identify individuals from unique genetic code

  • In every nucleated cell in the human body

  • Can be extracted from blood, semen, urine, bone, hair follicles, and saliva


Chapter 12 dna analysis

In the nucleus of each cell are 46 chromosomes.

Each chromosome is made of long strands of DNA wrapped around proteins called histones.


Chapter 12 dna analysis

You have 23 pairs of chromosomes

One copy is from each parent.


Chapter 12 dna analysis

A gene is A segment of dna that contains the instruction s to make a protein

There are about 20,000-25,000 genes in the human genome. Most of your DNA (98%) does not code for proteins.


Chapter 12 dna analysis

DNA structure

Deoxyribonucleic Acid is a macromolecule containing the sugar deoxyribose.

It is a polymer made of two strands of repeating units called nucleotides.

Each nucleotide is made of three parts…a sugar, a phosphate group, and a nitrogenous base.

There are only four different nitrogenous bases…Adenine

Thymine

Cytosine

Guanine


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Hair color

Skin color

freckles

Widows peak

gene

Eye color

Gene; a segment of DNA that codes for a particular protein


Chapter 12 dna analysis

One strand of nucleotides


Chapter 12 dna analysis

The hydrogen bonds are very weak, so the two strands can “unzip” allowing the base sequence to be “read” when the DNA copies itself, or when the gene’s instructions are used to create proteins.


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Every three bases codes for one amino acid. A long string of amino acids make up a protein, and our proteins that we make give us our traits.


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Jack the Ripper

The order of the 3 billion base pairs is 99.9% identical in all humans. The unique 0.1% gives us incredible diversity.

Einstein

Mozart

You!


Types of dna

Types of DNA

Nuclear

found in the nucleus

constitutes 23 pairs of chromosomes inherited from both parents

each cell contains only one nuclei

Mitochondrial

found in the cytoplasm

is inherited only from mother

each cell contains hundreds to thousands of mitochondria

can be found in skeletal remains


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Nuclear DNA is present in the head of the sperm. Mitochondrial DNA is present in the tail. At conception, the head of the sperm enters the egg and unites with the nucleus. The tail falls off, losing the father’s mitochondrial DNA.


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Typically blood and other bodily fluids provide DNA for forensic testing and determining a DNA profile, or fingerprint.

Uses of DNA Fingerprinting:

Identify potential suspects

Clear the wrongly accused

Identify Crime and Catastrophe victims

Establish paternity

Match organ donors and recipients


Rflp analysis

RFLP Analysis

Restriction

Fragment

Length

Polymorphism

1. After isolating the DNA from the cell, restriction enzymes are used to “chop up” the DNA into small pieces (or DNA “fragments”). Different restriction enzymes recognize different DNA sequences and therefore cut the DNA at different places in the sequence. You end up with many fragments of different lengths (they’re polymorphic).


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Animation


Chapter 12 dna analysis

2. Now, the many fragments are separated by gel electrophoresis. A gel provides a barrier through which the DNA fragments can slowly travel. An electrical current draws the negatively charged DNA from one end of the gel to the other, but the polymorphic fragments don’t travel at the same speed, so they’re separated by size and charge.

Virtual lab

Animation


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Unique banding pattern is your DNA profile or DNA fingerprint


Polymerase chain reaction pcr

Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR)

  • Make millions of copies of DNA from a small sample

  • Quick and easy in the lab, DNA less susceptible to degradation

  • Requires 50x less DNA than what is needed for RFLP

  • Contaminant DNA will be amplified as well


Short tandem repeats str

Short Tandem Repeats (STR)

  • Used more commonly than RFLP because:

  • Takes less time

  • Requires less of a sample size

  • Is more exclusionary (eliminates more people as the source of the DNA)


Chapter 12 dna analysis

STR’s are locations (loci) on the chromosome that contain short sequences

of 2 to 5 bases that repeat themselves in the DNA molecule. They are “markers” not found in the “coding” part of a gene.


Chapter 12 dna analysis

THO1

One commonly used STR

5 – 11 repeats of A-A-T-G on chromosome 11 in the introns of the tyrosine hydroxylase gene

There are 7 variants of THO1 in humans


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Short Tandem Repeats (STR)

  • STR typing is visualized by peaks shown on a graph.

  • Each peak represents the size of the DNA fragment.


Chapter 12 dna analysis

FBI’s CODIS DNA Database

  • Combined DNA Index System

  • Used for linking serial crimes and unsolved cases with repeat offenders

  • Launched October 1998

  • Links all 50 states

  • Requires >4 RFLP markers and/or 13 core STR markers


Codis

CODIS


Codis1

CODIS


1 probability of identity

1. Probability of Identity

Is a measure

of the likelihood

that 2 random

individuals

will have an identical

STR type


2 probability is determined

2. Probability is determined

By multiplying their frequencies


3 probability of another unrelated individual

3. Probability ofanother unrelated individual

Having the first 3 STRs match is

1 in 5000

STRAfrican-AmericanU.S Caucasian

D3S1358 0.097 0.080

vWA 0.074 0.068

FGA 0.036 0.041

8/100 x 6.8/100 x 4.1/100 = 223 / 1 000 000

≈ 1 / 5000in the U.S. Caucasian population


4 the probability of frequency

4. The probability of frequency

For the first 6 STRs

is

1 in 2 million


Chapter 12 dna analysis

  • The probability of frequency of

    all 13 STRsis

    1 in trillions

    (1 trillion= 1 000 000 000 000)


World population is over 7 billion

World population is over 7 billion!


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Three Possible Outcomes

  • Match—The DNA profile appears the same. Lab will determine the frequency.

  • Exclusion—The genotype comparison shows profile differences that can only be explained by the two samples originating from different sources.

  • Inconclusive—The data does not support a conclusion as to whether the profiles match.


Dna interactive

DNA Interactive

The website below has a STR animation demonstration. Click on human identification, profiling and then on the third circle called Today’s DNA Profiling to see the demonstration.

http://www.dnai.org/d/index.html


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Nicole Brown Simpson’s blood a match for the blood on a piece of evidence.

Data


Uses of dna fingerprinting

Uses of DNA Fingerprinting

A. Identification of remains


Case study

Case Study:

The Angel of Death:

Josef Mengele


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Josef Mengele

was a Nazi

war criminal notorious for grotesque human experiments that he carried out at the Auschwitz concentration camp.


Chapter 12 dna analysis

After the Second World War he fled from the Allies and escaped to South America.

The fugitive succeeded in living out the rest of his days without being caught.


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Wolfgang

Gerhard

Died 1979

  • 1985

Embu


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Using DNA extracted from blood provided by Mengele’s ex-wife and son, it was concluded that it was more than 99.94% certain that the skeleton was Mengele’s

Irene

Rolf


Chapter 12 dna analysis

B. Paternity Cases

Who’s your daddy?


Chapter 12 dna analysis

1.

2.

1.

2.


Case study1

Case Study:

The Sally

Hemings and

Thomas Jefferson

Controversy


Thomas jefferson april 13 1743 july 4 1826

Thomas Jefferson(April 13, 1743–July 4, 1826)

Third president of the United States (1801–1809)

Principal author of the Declaration of Independence and one of the most influential Founding Fathers for his promotion of the ideals of republicanism in the United States


Chapter 12 dna analysis

When

President John F. Kennedy welcomed

forty-nine Nobel Prize

winners to the

White House in 1962

he said,

"I think this is the most extraordinary collection

of talent and of human knowledge that has ever been gathered together

at the White House– with the possible exception

of when Thomas Jefferson dined alone.”


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Jefferson has been consistently ranked

by scholars as one of the

GREATEST U.S.PRESIDENTS.


Thomas jefferson an enigma

Thomas Jefferson – an enigma

Jefferson owned

many slaves over

his lifetime.


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Some find it baffling

that Thomas Jefferson

owned slaves

yet was outspoken

in saying

that slavery was immoral

and

it should be

abolished.


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Biographers point out that

Jefferson was deeply in debt

and had encumbered

his slaves by notes

and mortgages;

he chose not to free them until he finally was debt-free,

which he never was.


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Elizabeth Hemings

John Wayles

3a.

John’s slave

Jefferson’s

Father-in-law

Sally Hemings (1773)

1776


1802 james t callender a disappointed office seeker

1802..James T.Callender(a disappointed office-seeker)

In a Richmond

newspaper

Jefferson had

“kept as

his concubine,

one of his own slaves”

and had

“several children”

by her


Two of sally s children

Two of Sally’s children:

Madison and Eston claimed that

Jefferson was their father.

This belief was passed down through the generations.


The jefferson hemings story

The Jefferson-Hemings story

Denied by his children on practical and moral grounds

Jefferson descendants claim that Jefferson’s nephews – Peter and Samuel Carr – were the fathers of the light-skinned Monticello slaves some thought to be Jefferson’s children.


The jefferson hemings story1

The Jefferson–Hemings Story

was sustained throughout the 19th century by:

British critics of US democracy

abolitionists


The dna tests

THE DNA TESTS

  • Conducted by Dr. Eugene Foster and a team of geneticists in 1998

  • No direct male descendants of Thomas Jefferson have survived


The dna study

The DNA Study

Tested Y- chromosomal DNA samples from male-line descendants of

  • Field Jefferson (Thomas Jefferson’s uncle),

  • John Carr (paternal grandfather of Samuel and Peter Carr)

  • EstonHemings (Sally’s second son)

  • Thomas C. Woodson (reputed to be Sally’s first son)


The dna study1

The DNA Study:

  • (1) Found NO LINK between the descendants of Field Jefferson and Thomas C. Woodson (reputed to be Sally’s first son, but no records of his birth have been found to substantiate this)

X


Chapter 12 dna analysis

  • (2) Found NO LINK between Hemings and Carr descendants

X


Chapter 12 dna analysis

(3) Found that an individual

carrying the

male Jefferson

Y- chromosome

fathered

EstonHemings

(born 1808),

the last

known child

of Sally Hemings.


Does this mean that thomas jefferson was definitely the father of eston hemings

Does this mean that Thomas Jefferson was definitely the father of EstonHemings?

No, it means that he COULD BE the father of EstonHemings.


There were 25 adult male jeffersons

There were 25 adult male Jeffersons

who carried this chromosome living in Virginia at the time, and a few of them are known to have visited Monticello


Chapter 12 dna analysis

November, 1998

“Jefferson Fathered Slave’s Last Child”


The thomas jefferson memorial foundation

The Thomas Jefferson Memorial Foundation

issued a report in January 2000 concluding that there is a strong likelihood that Thomas Jefferson was the father of at least one and perhaps all the children of Sally Hemings.


May 27 2002

May 27, 2002

The Monticello Association


Chapter 12 dna analysis

An organization for descendants

of Thomas Jefferson

refused to recognize and admit

any descendants of Sally Hemings


Chapter 12 dna analysis

  • The Monticello Association, decided to continue to restrict membership to Jefferson's descendants through his daughters Martha and Maria.


Many elements of the jefferson hemings story are widely accepted

Many elements of the Jefferson- Hemings story are widely accepted :

  • Sally Hemings

    (1773-1835)

    was a slave at Monticello,

  • She lived in Paris with Jefferson and two of his daughters from 1787-1789

  • Sally had 6 children


The births of sally s children were recorded in monticello records

The births of Sally’s children were recorded in Monticello records:

  • Harriet (born 1795; died in infancy)

  • Beverly (born 1798)

  • An unnamed daughter (born 1799; died in infancy)

  • Harriet (born 1801)

  • Madison (born 1805)

  • Eston (born 1808)


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Sally Hemings:

Lady’s maid to daughters Martha and Maria

Nursemaid - companion

to Jefferson’s daughter

Maria

seamstress


Chapter 12 dna analysis

No known images of Sally Hemings

?


Sally left no known written accounts

Sally left no known written accounts

It is not known

if she was

literate


There are only a few

There are only a few..

  • Scattered references to Sally in Thomas Jefferson’s records

  • There is nothing to distinguish her from any other members of her family or any other slaves


Records indicate that

Records indicate that..


At the likely conception times of sally s six known children

At the likely conception timesof Sally’s six known children


Sally s children were

Sally’s children were..

  • Light-skinned and three of them, daughter Harriet and sons Beverly and Eston lived as members of white society


According to contemporary accounts

According to contemporary accounts

Some of Sally’s children

Strongly resembled Jefferson


Chapter 12 dna analysis

Freed by Jefferson during his lifetime:

  • Robert Hemings (1762-1819), freed 1794

  • James Hemings (1765-1801), freed 1796

    Freed in 1826-1827, by the terms of Jefferson's will:

  • Joseph (Joe) Fossett (1780-1858)

  • Burwell Colbert (1783-1850+)

  • Madison Hemings (1805-1856)

  • John Hemmings (1776-1833)

  • EstonHemings (1808-1856)

    Left Monticello, with Jefferson's tacit consent, in 1804 and 1822:

  • James Hemings (born 1787)

  • Beverly Hemings (born 1798)

  • Harriet Hemings (born 1801)


Chapter 12 dna analysis

JEFFERSON GAVE FREEDOM

TO

NO OTHER NUCLEAR

SLAVE FAMILY


Chapter 12 dna analysis

  • Jefferson did not free Sally Hemings. She was permitted to leave Monticello by Maria Jefferson Randolph not long after Jefferson’s death in 1826 and went to live with her sons Madison and Eston in Charlottesville.

  • EstonHemings Changed his name to EstonHemings Jefferson in 1852

  • Madison Hemings stated in 1873 that he and his siblings were Thomas Jefferson’s children.


The descendants of eston hemings

The descendants of EstonHemings

Who lived

as whites,

passed

down

A family history of being related to Thomas Jefferson


The descendants of madison hemings

The descendants ofMadison Hemings

Who have lived as African-Americans

have passed

a family history

of descent

from

Thomas Jefferson and

Sally Hemings


The thomas jefferson foundation

The Thomas Jefferson Foundation

Stands by its original findings - that the weight of evidence suggests that Jefferson probably was the father of Eston Hemings and perhaps the father of all of Sally Heming’s children – but is ready to review new evidence at any time and to reassess its understanding of this matter in the light of new information.


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