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Investigation of Copy Number Variation by arrayCGH in Turkish Children and Adolescents Diagnosed with Autism Spectrum Disorders.

INTRODUCTION

Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD) is a neurodevelopmental disorder characterized by persistent deficits in social communication and social interaction across multiple contexts, including deficits in social reciprocity, nonverbal communicative behaviors used for social interaction, and skills in developing, maintaining and understanding relationships. In addition to the social communication deficits, ASD requires the presence of restricted, repetitive patterns of behavior, interests and activities. These symptoms are present from early childhood and impair everyday functioning. Many individuals with ASD also have intellectual impairment and/or language impairment. In the etiology, heritability estimates for ASD have ranged from 37% to higher than 90%, based on twin concordance rates. Currently, as many as 15% of cases of ASD appear to be associated with a known genetic mutation, with different de novo copy number variants or de novo mutations in specific genes associated with the disorder in different families (1). Until recently, karyotyping has been the standard method for the detection of cytogenetic aberrations in patients with developmental disorders. However, there are some limitations to define microdeletions and microduplications by conventional karyotyping. The development of array based comparative genomic hybridization methods provide convenience for detection of copy number variations (CNVs) of some chromosomal regions including 15q13.2q13.3, 16p11.2, and 17p11.2 in ASD (2). The influence of CNVs that are rarely found in the pathogenesis of ASD have been accepted recently (3). The arrayCGH is now proposed as a first-tier test for intellectual disabilities, autism, and/or congenital anomalies to detect gains and losses (4). In this study, we used genome-wide high resolution arrayCGH in order to identify copy number aberrations in a cohort of 53 patients diagnosed with ASD. All patients were classified into different subpopulations regarding gender, phenotypic features and inheritance, which revealed specific patterns of CNVs within ASD.

METHODS

53 patients living in the Trakya region of Turkey with pre-diagnosis of ASD who were referred to Trakya University Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Department between the dates of 20 Jan 2015 and 08 Dec 2015 were included in our study. All patients were diagnosed as ASD by making evaluations and examinations according to DSM-V (1). Fourteen patients had a comorbidity with intellectual disability (ID) and sixteen patients had attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD). Four patients had two comorbidities with ID and ADHD. We used to assess their autistic findings by The Childhood Autism Rating Scale (CARS). Patients had CARS scores above 30 (cutoff for diagnosis of childhood autism), CARS is a 15-item behavior-rating scale designed to detect and quantify symptoms of autism as well as to distinguish them from other developmental disabilities. Each item on the CARS is scored on a Likert scale, from 1 (no signs of autism) to 4 (severe symptoms). The maximum CARS score is 60, and the cut-off for a diagnosis of autism is 30 (5). To assess their ADHD findings Conners Parent Rating Scale-Revised Short (CPRS-RS) was used. It consists of 27 items with three subscales (oppositional defiant, cognitive problems-inattentive, hyperactivity) and an auxiliary scale (ADHD index). Score value for each material ranging from 0-3. There are 4 answer choices. Not right (too rare), 0 points; somewhat true (sometimes), 1 point; quite correct (often, quite a lot), 2 points; very true (too often), 3 points. High score identified as having a lot of problems (6).

Ethical board approval of the study was taken from Trakya University Scientific Research Ethical Board with the number of 2014-29. Informed consent forms were signed by the parents of all patients included in the study. Before chromosome analysis, we examined all patients physically to exclude any of the major congenital dysmorphic abnormality which may be associated with a syndrome. Chromosome analysis of the patients was performed with GTL banding (450-550 band level) from peripheral blood cultures. All patients were evaluated in terms of16 mental retardation related syndromes with P064.C1 and P096.A2 Multiplex Ligation Dependent Probe Amplification (MLPA) probe kits (MRC-Holland, Amsterdam, Netherlands). Genomic DNA (gDNA) was isolated from peripheral blood samples of patients according to QIAamp Blood kit protocol (Qiagen, Hilden, Germany). gDNA samples were measured with NanoDrop (ThermoScientific, USA). gDNA concentration of samples was optimized as 50 ng/[micro]l for arrayCGH study. For arrayCGH method, SurePrint G3 Human microarrays 8x60 K (Agilent Technologies, Palo Alto, CA, USA) were used according to manufacturer's instructions. Microarray slides were scanned with 3 [micro]m resolution in Agilent Microarray Scanner System. Feature Extraction 12.0.1.1 and Cytogenomics 2.9.2.4 (Agilent Technologies, Palo Alto, CA, USA) software's were used for the analysis of the samples. Aberrant signals including 4 or more adjacent probes were considered as genomic CNVs. CNVs smaller than 10 kb were evaluated as false positive and excluded from results. The detected CNVs were analysed and classified with well-known benign and disease database such as DGV (http://projects.tcag.ca), ClinGen-International Standarts for Cytogenomic Arrays Consortium Database (Clinical Genome Resource-https://www.clinicalgenome.org/), Decipher (Database of Chromosomal Imbalance and Phenotype in Humans Using Ensembl Resources-http://decipher.sanger.ac.uk/), Simons Foundation Autism Research Initiative Gene (SFARI Gene), reports in OMIM (Online Mendelian Inheritance in Man) and related literature. CNVs are classified as pathogenic, variant of uncertain clinical significance(VOUS) and benign according to American College of Medical Genetics guideline (4). This study has received financial support from Trakya University Scientific Research Project Committee with the number TUBAP-2014/81.

RESULTS

In our study, 14 female (26%) and 39 (74%) male, total of 53 subjects who were diagnosed as ASD were included. Mean age of the patients was [+ or -]9.2 years. All patients had normal karyotype structure in terms of numerical and structural chromosomal abnormalities that can be detected with conventional cytogenetic methods. However, deletion in 22q13.33 chromosomal locus was detected in one patient after analysis among 16 syndromes associated with mental retardation by using P064. C1 and P096.A2 MLPA probe mix. In the literature, 22q13.33 deletion was reported as Phelan-McDermid syndrome. Since clinical and physical manifestations of the patient matched with Phelan-McDermid syndrome, the patient was not included arrayCGH experiments. According to results of 52 patients who were included in and performed with arrayCGH, 8 (15%) patients had CNVs classified as pathogenic or variant of unknown significance (VOUS). The demographic information, CNV regions, CNV size, aberration type, classification of CNVs and clinical diagnosis data of the patients are shown in Table 1. We detected a NRXN1 gene partial deletion (2p16.3) in two patients. Also we found a 900 kb duplication of 4p15.31 including SLIT2 gene and a 245 kb duplication of 15q11.2 including PWRN1 gene in one patient. Our other findings considered to be a variant of unknown significance (VOUS) are OPTN, MCM10 and CCDC3 genes CNV duplication at 10p13, GRIP1 gene partial deletion at 12q14.3, CHRNA7 gene partial duplication at 15q13.3, miR128-1, ZRANB3, RHDM3 CNV deletions at 2q21.3 and MACROD2 gene partial deletion at 20p12.1.

DISCUSSION

CNVs have repeatedly been found to cause or predispose to ASD (7). Roberts et al. determined the rate of CNVs in ASD patient group as 20% (8). Schaefer et al. found significant CNV in 22% (14 of 68) and in another study Shen et al. reported 18.2% copy number abnormalities in patients (9, 10). The overall diagnostic yield in our study was 15% for patients with ASD and similar to literature.177 kb long partial NRXN1 deletion has been identified in patient number 23 who has typical autism findings (Figure 1). Also 39 kb long partial NRXN1 deletion was identified in patient number 45. NRXN1 gene is mapped at 2p16.3 chromosomal locus, and encoded a protein function in synaptic transmission (11). Neurexins are a protein family functioning as cell adhesion molecules and receptors in nervous system. Cell adhesion is significant for providing coordination of synaptic activity in brain. Moreover, cell adhesion is the ultimate process in learning, memory and cognition by synapse formation, durability and plasticity. Copy number variations and point mutations of NRXN1 gene have been anticipated to be related with autism (11-13). Harrison et al. stated that autism diagnosis and heterozygous NRXN1 deletion in female twin is associated (12). Xie et al. in their recent study determined a microduplication in CHRNA7 gene, mapped at 15q13.3 chromosomal region, in a case clinically diagnosed as autism spectrum disorder (14). Partial NRXN1 deletion found in our two independent patients supports these studies. There has been association between 15q13.3 chromosomal region microdeletions and autism, behavioral deficits and other neuropsychiatric disorders, but the pathogenity of microduplications have not been clarified yet. Bachielli et al. had reported a copy number variation in a patient with ASD and moderate cognitive inefficiency previously (15). Leblond et al. also in their study indicated duplications at SHANK3 gene along with CHRNA7 gene in two cases and proposed a multi effect model for autism-genetic basis (16). We detected a partial CHRNA7 gene duplication encompassing 328.199 kb at 15q13.3 chromosomal locus in patient number 20. GRIP1 is a protein structure that plays a significant role in dendritic cell development. Dendritic development abnormalities is a process manifested in neurologic and neurodevelopmental disorder such as schizophrenia, Down Syndrome, Fragile X syndrome, Angelman Syndome, Rett Syndrome, and autism (17). In this study, a GRIP1 gene partial deletion at 12q14.3 chromosomal region was detected in patient number 7. GRIP1 gene variations have been reported to be efficient in social behaviors and autism phenotype (18). Furthermore, Han et al. reported that GRIP1/2 mediated signaling pathways are important in behavioural deficits related to ASD in mice (19). Although our findings are compatible with the literature, GRIP1 gene function in autism patients should be investigated in further studies. SLIT2 and RHOA genes are components of synaptogenesis/axon pathway which is important in ASD. SLIT2 has been thought to be related with nerve system development and function (20). Martin et al. reported a duplication in a case of ADHD (21). We identified in patient number 31 a 982 kb long duplication spanning SLIT2 gene at 4p15.31 region. In the same patient, we detected a PWRN1 gene partial duplication, mapped at 15q11.2 where genes related with Prader-Willi syndrome are located (22). Bolton et al. in their study remarked that 15q11-q13 duplications in Prader-Willi/Angelman critical region are related to mental disorders in different levels and motor coordination problems. However, association between ASD and 15q11-q13 duplications has not been enlightened yet (23). CNVs in SLIT2 and PWRN1 genes located at different locus may promote multifactorial genetic model concept in ASD. A 175 kb long deletion spanning MACROD2 gene translational region at chromosome 20p12.1 locus was detected in one patient in this study. According to recent genome studies, a significant correlation between MACROD2 CNVs and schizophrenia, brain infarction and encephalization has been reported (24). Also, MACRO-domain region has been thought to play an important role in post-translation mechanism and sirtuin biology process like DNA repair, heterochromatin formation and long term memory formation (25). Jones et al. reported that MACROD2 gene is a candidate risk factor for ASD-like traits in the general population (26). We suggest that further studies in patients and ASD-ADHD diagnosis in different population can contribute to the literature. Moreover, we identified a 230 kb duplication of 10p13 including OPTN, MCM10, CCDC3 genes in one patient. No evidence of association between 10p13 duplication with ASD has been reported in the literature before. Duplication in this region should be investigated with further studies for an understanding of the role of these genes in ASD.

CONCLUSION

The present study is the most extensive arrayCGH study investigating the role of CNVs in ASD in Turkey. Results of our study support the literature knowledge: CNVs that cannot be detected with conventional cytogenetic methods may happen in patients with ASD diagnosis. By increasing the number of cases, and using ultra-high resolution chromosomal microarray can considerably contribute to specify phenotype-genotype correlation in cases with ASD diagnosis.

Ethics Committee Approval: Ethical board approval of the study was taken from Trakya University Scientific Research Ethical Board with the number of 2014-29.

Informed Consent: Informed consent forms were signed by the parents of all patients included in the study.

Peer-review: Externally peer-reviewed.

Author Contributions: Concept - IG, HG; Design - IG, HG; Supervision - IG, HG; Resource - SDU, EA, HG; Materials - IG, HG, SDU, EA, GA, CC, MAA, AE, NY, CD, HA, NK, HCA, LB, ZC, KKB; Data Collection and/ or Processing - IG, HG, SDU, EA, GA, CC, MAA, AE, NY, CD, HA, NK, HCA, LB, ZC, KKB; Analysis and/or Interpretation - IG, HG, SDU, EA, HT; Literature Search - IG, HG, SDU, EA; Writing - IG, HG, SDU, EA; Critical Reviews - IG, HG, SDU, EA.

Conflict of Interest: No conflict of interest was declared by the authors.

Financial Disclosure: The authors declared that this study has received no financial support.

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Isik GORKER (1), Hakan GURKAN (2), Selma ULUSAL (2), Engin ATLI (2), Guclu AYAZ (3) Cansin CEYLAN (4) Hilmi TOZKIR (2), Menguhan ARAZ ALTAY (5), Ali EROL (1), Nazike YILDIZ (1), Ceren DIREK (1), Hilal AKKOPRU (6), Neriman KJUT (7) Hasan Cem AYKUTLU (1), Leyla BOZATLI (1), Zeki CELIK (8), Kivanc Kudret BERBEROGLU (1)

(1) Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Trakya University Faculty of Medicine, Edirne, Turkey

(2) Department of Medical Genetics, Trakya University, Edirne, Turkey

(3) Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Samsun Education and Research Hospital, Samsun, Turkey

(4) Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Kirklareli State Hospital, Kirklareli, Turkey

(5) Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Edirne Sultan 1. Murat State Hospital, Edirne, Turkey

(6) Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Istanbul University Faculty of Medicine, Istanbul, Turkey

(7) Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Osmangazi University Faculty of Medicine, Eskisehir, Turkey

(8) Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Diyarbakir Children Hospital, Diyarbakir Turkey

Correspondence Address: Isik Gorker, Trakya Universitesi Tip Fakultesi, Cocuk ve Ergen Ruh Sagligi ve Hastaliklari Anabilim Dali, Edirne, Turkey E-mail: isikgorker@gmail.com

Received: 14.02.2017, Accepted: 24.06.2017, Available Online Date: 26.04.2018

doi.org/10.5152/npa.2017.2161
Table 1. Summary of abnormal copy number variations detected in cases
with Autism Spectrum Disorders (N:8 of 53 patient)ID (intellectual
disability), ASD (Autism Spectrum Disorder), ADHD (attention deficit
hyperactivity disorder), VOUS (variation of unknown significance),
Chromosome coordinates from human reference sequence Feb. 2009
(GRCh37/hg19).

Patient               Chromosomal       Chromosome
nr.      Age  Gender  location          Coordinates

7         6   M       12q14.3       67,062,346-67,189,836
20        5   M       15q13.3       32,098,670-32,426,869
23       10   F        2p16.3       51,137,071-51,314,430
29       8    M       20p12.1       14,700,040-14,875,770
31       7    M        4p15.31      19,316,566-20,299,465
                      15q11.2       24,587,026-24,833,382
45       3    F        2p16.3       51,083,410-51,122,150
52       3    M       10p13         13,020,390-13,251,208
54       5    M        2q21.3      136,019,030-136,447,036

Patient  Array                                            Clinical
nr.      aberration   Size (bp)  Gene                     diagnosis

7        Deletion     127.490    GRIP1                    ID-ASD-ADHD
20       Duplication  328.199    CHRNA7                   ID-ASD-ADHD
23       Deletion     177.359    NRXN1                    ASD
29       Deletion     175.730    MACROD2                  ASD-ADHD
31       Duplication  982.899    SLIT2                    ID-ASD-ADHD
         Duplication  246.356    PWRN1
45       Deletion      38.740    NRXN1                    ASD
52       Duplication  230.818    OPTN, MCM10, CCDC3       ASD
54       Deletion     428.006    miR128-1,ZRANB3, R3HDM1  ASD

Patient
nr.      Classification

7        VOUS
20       VOUS
23       Pathogenic
29       VOUS
31       VOUS
         VOUS
45       Pathogenic
52       VOUS
54       VOUS
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Title Annotation:RESEARCH ARTICLE
Author:Gorker, Isik; Gurkan, Hakan; Ulusal, Selma; Atli, Engin; Ayaz, Guclu; Ceylan, Cansin; Tozkir, Hilmi;
Publication:Archives of Neuropsychiatry
Date:Sep 1, 2018
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