DogMap: an international collaboration toward a low-resolution canine genetic marker map. DogMap Consortium.

  title={DogMap: an international collaboration toward a low-resolution canine genetic marker map. DogMap Consortium.},
  author={Gaudenz Dolf and Roger Batt and E. B{\"a}umle and Matthew Binns and Bertram Brenig and Bob Bull and Susana Dunner and Merete Fredholm and Claude Gaillard and John A. Gerlach and Urs Giger and Geoffrey Goldspink and Alexander S Graphodatsky and Nigel G. Holmes and Stephen Judd and Kumar Juneja and E P Kelly and Martha G. Kent and W. Allan King and Frode Lingaas and Susan E. Long and George Lubas and Denis Mariat and U. M{\"a}rki and Margaret Matthews and Cathryn Mellersh and Vidyanand Mohan-Ram and Karen Molyneux and Bob Morris and Tirri Niini and Jean-Jacques Panthier and Olivier Pascal and Donald F. Patterson and Saija Pihkanen and Ettore Randi and Nicola Reimann and Jan Jaap Rothuizen and J. Sampson and Armand S{\'a}nchez and David Sargan and C Schelling and Lawrence B. Schook and Gerald Stranzinger and Marek Switonski and Deryl L. Troyer and Alex Van De Weghe and Oscar Gardien Ward and Alan N. Wilton and A. K. Winter{\o} and Peizhi Zhang},
  journal={The Journal of heredity},
  volume={90 1},
Impact of gene therapy for canine monogenic diseases on the progress of preclinical studies
  • M. Switonski
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Journal of Applied Genetics
  • 2020
Present knowledge on molecular background of canine monogenic diseases and their successful gene therapies prove that dogs have an important contribution to preclinical studies of gene therapy for problems such as eye diseases, immunodeficiency, lysosomal storage diseases, hemophilia, and muscular dystrophy. Expand
A Comprehensive Linkage Map of the Dog Genome
The reference sequence of a boxer is leveraged to construct the first complete linkage map for the domestic dog, which will enable empiric coverage estimates and multipoint linkage analysis, and benefit association, selective sweep, and phylogenetic mapping approaches. Expand
Comparing the Human and Canine Genomes
The dog is a very useful model to study human hereditary diseases and their therapy, including gene therapy, and knowledge on the human and dog genomes is very advanced. Expand
Gene name ambiguity of eukaryotic nomenclatures
A comprehensive lexical resource was created and used to identify gene names by using a straightforward string matching program to process 45,000 abstracts associated with the mouse model organism while ignoring case and gene names that were also English words. Expand
Klonierung und Charakterisierung Apoptose-assoziierter Gene des Hundes
The characterisation of apoptosis-associated genes of the dog may play an important role in the development of new tumour therapeutics, since the mechanisms of the tumour development are similar with humans. Expand
Detecting rare introgression of domestic dog genes into wild wolf (Canis lupus) populations by Bayesian admixture analyses of microsatellite variation
Results of population assignment and genetic admixture analyses in 107wild-living Italian wolves, 95 dogs including 30 different breeds and feral dogs, and captive-reared wolves of unknown or hybridorigins, which were genotyped at 18microsatellites suggest that wolves and dogs represent distinct gene pools. Expand
Linkage of the locus for canine dewclaw to chromosome 16.
A chromosome-wide haplotype analysis revealed the location of the dewclaw locus within a few centimorgan intervals delimited by the UCMCF12 and CXX876 markers and a revised order of the chromosomal markers was established. Expand
The dog genome map and its use in mammalian comparative genomics.
A very important model role of the dog in studies of human genetic diseases, the identification of gene mutations responsible for hereditary diseases has a substantial impact on breeding strategy in the dog. Expand
Allelic variation of the D4 dopamine receptor polymorphic region in two dog breeds, Golden retriever and Shiba.
It is suggested that the allele frequency varied significantly between different breeds, and that analysis of the polymorphism in D4DR might be of use for understanding the behavioral traits of dogs. Expand


Assignment of the canine microsatellite CanBern1 to canine chromosome 13q21.
Canine Mhc DRB1 genotyping by PCR-RFLP analysis.
A polymerase chain reaction (PCR) genotyping procedure has been developed for the canine major histocompatibility complex DRB1 gene (Cafa-DRB1), which allows us to distinguish all the DRB1 allelesExpand
Canine rod transducin alpha-1: cloning of the cDNA and evaluation of the gene as a candidate for progressive retinal atrophy.
Evaluating the gene for the alpha-1 subunit of the rod specific G-protein transducin (GNAT1), a member of the phototransduction pathway, as a candidate for progressive rod cone degeneration in poodles, early retinal degeneration (erd) in elkhounds, and rod cone dysplasia 2 (rcd2) in collies found this gene has been excluded. Expand
Linkage of a microsatellite marker to the canine copper toxicosis locus in Bedlington terriers.
Using the linked marker, it has become possible to distinguish affected, homozygous normal, and carrier dogs in some BT pedigrees and identify which dogs will require anticopper therapy and provide breeders with sound scientific advice about breeding strategies. Expand
Histocompatibility testing of dog families with highly polymorphic microsatellite markers.
The dog has served traditionally as a model for marrow and organ transplantation and the application of class I and class II microsatellite-based markers for following the inheritance of the alleles within the canine analog of the human HLA loci, DLA, through multi-generation pedigree is reported. Expand
Molecular analysis of DLA-DRBB1 polymorphism.
The polymorphism of the canine major histocompatibility complex class II DRB gene, DRBB1, was analyzed and can serve as a basis for developing a typing assay for the canineDRBB1 gene. Expand
PCR/RFLP marker in the canine opsin gene.
[Analysis of microsatellite polymorphisms in Bernese mountain dogs and Newfoundlands].
The data suggest that a selection for useful markers for each specific breed has to be performed prior to linkage analysis, suggesting that only 40% of the markers tested would be useful for linkage analysis. Expand