Cardiff University | Prifysgol Caerdydd ORCA
Online Research @ Cardiff 
WelshClear Cookie - decide language by browser settings

Individual common variants exert weak effects on the risk for autism spectrum disorderspi

Anney, Richard, Klei, Lambertus, Pinto, Dalila, Almeida, Joana, Bacchelli, Elena, Baird, Gillian, Bolshakova, Nadia, Boelte, Sven, Bolton, Patrick F., Bourgeron, Thomas, Brennan, Sean, Brian, Jessica, Casey, Jillian, Conroy, Judith, Correia, Catarina, Corsello, Christina, Crawford, Emily L., de Jonge, Maretha, Delorme, Richard, Duketis, Eftichia, Duque, Frederico, Estes, Annette, Farrar, Penny, Fernandez, Bridget A., Folstein, Susan E., Fombonne, Eric, Gilbert, John, Gillberg, Christopher, Glessner, Joseph T., Green, Andrew, Green, Jonathan, Guter, Stephen J., Heron, Elizabeth A., Holt, Richard, Howe, Jennifer L., Hughes, Gillian, Hus, Vanessa, Igliozzi, Roberta, Jacob, Suma, Kenny, Graham P., Kim, Cecilia, Kolevzon, Alexander, Kustanovich, Vlad, Lajonchere, Clara M., Lamb, Janine A., Law-Smith, Miriam, Leboyer, Marion, Le Couteur, Ann, Leventhal, Bennett L., Liu, Xiao-Qing, Lombard, Frances, Lord, Catherine, Lotspeich, Linda, Lund, Sabata C., Magalhaes, Tiago R., Mantoulan, Carine, McDougle, Christopher J., Melhem, Nadine M., Merikangas, Alison, Minshew, Nancy J., Mirza, Ghazala K., Munson, Jeff, Noakes, Carolyn, Nygren, Gudrun, Papanikolaou, Katerina, Pagnamenta, Alistair T., Parrini, Barbara, Paton, Tara, Pickles, Andrew, Posey, David J., Poustka, Fritz, Ragoussis, Jiannis, Regan, Regina, Roberts, Wendy, Roeder, Kathryn, Roge, Bernadette, Rutter, Michael L., Schlitt, Sabine, Shah, Naisha, Sheffield, Val C., Soorya, Latha, Sousa, Ines, Stoppioni, Vera, Sykes, Nuala, Tancredi, Raffaella, Thompson, Ann P., Thomson, Susanne, Tryfon, Ana, Tsiantis, John, Van Engeland, Herman, Vincent, John B., Volkmar, Fred, Vorstman, J. A. S., Wallace, Simon, Wing, Kirsty, Wittemeyer, Kerstin, Wood, Shawn, Zurawiecki, Danielle, Zwaigenbaum, Lonnie, Bailey, Anthony J., Battaglia, Agatino, Cantor, Rita M., Coon, Hilary, Cuccaro, Michael L., Dawson, Geraldine, Ennis, Sean, Freitag, Christine M., Geschwind, Daniel H., Haines, Jonathan L., Klauck, Sabine M., McMahon, William M., Maestrini, Elena, Miller, Judith, Monaco, Anthony P., Nelson, Stanley F., Nurnberger, John I., Oliveira, Guiomar, Parr, Jeremy R., Pericak-Vance, Margaret A., Piven, Joseph, Schellenberg, Gerard D., Scherer, StephenW., Vicente, Astrid M., Wassink, Thomas H., Wijsman, Ellen M., Betancur, Catalina, Buxbaum, Joseph D., Cook, Edwin H., Gallagher, Louise, Gill, Michael, Hallmayer, Joachim, Paterson, Andrew D., Sutcliffe, James S., Szatmari, Peter, Vieland, Veronica J., Hakonarson, Hakon and Devlin, Bernie 2012. Individual common variants exert weak effects on the risk for autism spectrum disorderspi. Human Molecular Genetics 21 (21) , pp. 4781-4792. 10.1093/hmg/dds301

Full text not available from this repository.

Abstract

While it is apparent that rare variation can play an important role in the genetic architecture of autism spectrum disorders (ASDs), the contribution of common variation to the risk of developing ASD is less clear. To produce a more comprehensive picture, we report Stage 2 of the Autism Genome Project genome-wide association study, adding 1301 ASD families and bringing the total to 2705 families analysed (Stages 1 and 2). In addition to evaluating the association of individual single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs), we also sought evidence that common variants, en masse, might affect the risk. Despite genotyping over a million SNPs covering the genome, no single SNP shows significant association with ASD or selected phenotypes at a genome-wide level. The SNP that achieves the smallest P-value from secondary analyses is rs1718101. It falls in CNTNAP2, a gene previously implicated in susceptibility for ASD. This SNP also shows modest association with age of word/phrase acquisition in ASD subjects, of interest because features of language development are also associated with other variation in CNTNAP2. In contrast, allele scores derived from the transmission of common alleles to Stage 1 cases significantly predict case status in the independent Stage 2 sample. Despite being significant, the variance explained by these allele scores was small (Vm< 1%). Based on results from individual SNPs and their en masse effect on risk, as inferred from the allele score results, it is reasonable to conclude that common variants affect the risk for ASD but their individual effects are modest.

Item Type: Article
Date Type: Publication
Status: Published
Schools: MRC Centre for Neuropsychiatric Genetics and Genomics (CNGG)
Medicine
Subjects: R Medicine > R Medicine (General)
Publisher: Oxford University Press
ISSN: 0964-6906
Last Modified: 04 Jun 2017 08:48
URI: http://orca.cf.ac.uk/id/eprint/85227

Citation Data

Cited 213 times in Scopus. View in Scopus. Powered By Scopus® Data

Actions (repository staff only)

Edit Item Edit Item