AdaptMap: Exploring goat diversity and adaptation

Licia Colli, Paolo Ajmone Marsan, Marcello Del Corvo, Marco Milanesi, Alessandra Stella, Ezequiel Luis Nicolazzi, Curtis P. Van Tassell, Max F. Rothschild, Benjamin D. Rosen, Tad S. Sonstegard, Paola Crepaldi, Gwenola Tosser-Klopp, Stephane Joost, Marcel Amills, Francesca Bertolini, Paul Boettcher, Robert Boyle Onzima, Dan Bradley, Diana Buja, Margarita Ema Cano PereiraAntonello Carta, Gennaro Catillo, Alessandra Crisà, Kevin Daly, Cord Droegemueller, Solange Duruz, Ahmed Elbeltagi, Ali Esmailizadeh, Olivardo Faco, Taina Figueiredo Cardoso, Christine Flury, Josè Fernando Garcia, Bernt Guldbrandtsen, Aynalem Haile, Jon Hallsteinn Hallsson, Michael Heaton, Vivi Hunnicke Nielsen, Heather Huson, James Kijas, Johannes A. Lenstra, Gabriele Marras, Chen Minhui, Muhammad Moaeen-Ud-Din, Romy Morry O'Donnell, Ogah Moses Danlami, Joram Mwacharo, Isabelle Palhière, Fabio Pilla, Mario Poli, Jim Reecy, Barbara Ann Rischkowsky

Risultato della ricerca: Contributo in rivistaArticolo in rivistapeer review

19 Citazioni (Scopus)

Abstract

Goats are bred worldwide and present in a wide variety of production environments. Local breeds, which are well adapted to a range of agro-ecological conditions, contribute to ensuring the sustainability of livestock farming in marginal and difficult areas in both developed and developing countries. Compared to other livestock species, goats have been domesticated in a single region and subject to a limited amount of hybridization between breeds, thus they represent one of the best species for the study of genetic diversity and adaptation. The International Goat Genome Consortium (IGGC, http://www.goatgenome.org) was created in 2012 with the general goal of increasing the range of genomic tools and publicly available information for the goat. In 2013, the 50 K goat single nucleotide polymorphism (SNP) panel was developed (http://www.goatgenome.org; [3]) by combining whole-genome sequencing and reduced representation libraries from eight breeds/populations from Europe and Asia through the cooperation of the Institut National de la Recherche Agronomique (Inra) in France, Utrecht University in The Netherlands, the Malaysian Agricultural Research and Development Institute (MARDI) in Malaysia, and DNA Landmarks in Canada. Several large projects took advantage of this newly-developed SNP panel to genotype many goat populations across the world with a range of objectives and hypotheses: genome-wide association analyses across a spectrum of research and production traits, germplasm characterization and diversity studies, and genetic prediction for selection in commercial populations. The AdaptMap project started as a voluntary consortium in 2014, with the aim of improving coordination among these otherwise independent projects for genotyping, resequencing and phenotyping of goat breeds. AdaptMap was promoted by the International Goat Genome Consortium (IGGC), the African Goat Improvement Network (AGIN), which is a group resulting from the USAID Feed the Future (FtF), the USDA Livestock Improvement Project, the European Union sponsored, 3SR—Sustainable Solutions for Small ruminants and NEXTGEN projects.
Lingua originaleEnglish
pagine (da-a)N/A-N/A
RivistaGenetics Selection Evolution
Volume50
DOI
Stato di pubblicazionePubblicato - 2018

Keywords

  • Adaptation, Physiological
  • Animal Science and Zoology
  • Animals
  • Databases, Genetic
  • Ecology, Evolution, Behavior and Systematics
  • Genetic Variation
  • Genetics
  • Genetics, Population
  • Genomics
  • Goats
  • Polymorphism, Single Nucleotide

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