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Effects of copy number variations on brain structure and risk for psychiatric illness: large-scale studies from the ENIGMA working groups on CNVs

Abstract: The Enhancing NeuroImaging Genetics through Meta-Analysis copy number variant (ENIGMA-CNV) and 22q11.2 Deletion Syndrome Working Groups (22q-ENIGMA WGs) were created to gain insight into the involvement of genetic factors in human brain development and related cognitive, psychiatric and behavioral manifestations. To that end, the ENIGMA-CNV WG has collated CNV and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) data from ~49,000 individuals across 38 global research sites, yielding one of the largest studies to date on the effects of CNVs on brain structures in the general population. The 22q-ENIGMA WG includes 12 international research centers that assessed over 533 individuals with a confirmed 22q11.2 deletion syndrome, 40 with 22q11.2 duplications, and 333 typically developing controls, creating the largest-ever 22q11.2 CNV neuroimaging data set. In this review, we outline the ENIGMA infrastructure and procedures for multi-site analysis of CNVs and MRI data. So far, ENIGMA has identified effects of the 22q11.2, 16p11.2 distal, 15q11.2, and 1q21.1 distal CNVs on subcortical and cortical brain structures. Each CNV is associated with differences in cognitive, neurodevelopmental and neuropsychiatric traits, with characteristic patterns of brain structural abnormalities. Evidence of gene-dosage effects on distinct brain regions also emerged, providing further insight into genotype-phenotype relationships. Taken together, these results offer a more comprehensive picture of molecular mechanisms involved in typical and atypical brain development. This "genotype-first" approach also contributes to our understanding of the etiopathogenesis of brain disorders. Finally, we outline future directions to better understand effects of CNVs on brain structure and behavior.

Otras publicaciones de la misma revista o congreso con autores/as de la Universidad de Cantabria

 Autoría: Sønderby I.E., Ching C.R.K., Thomopoulos S.I., van der Meer D., Sun D., Villalon-Reina J.E., Agartz I., Amunts K., Arango C., Armstrong N.J., Ayesa-Arriola R., Bakker G., Bassett A.S., Boomsma D.I., Bülow R., Butcher N.J., Calhoun V.D., Caspers S., Chow E.W.C., Cichon S., Ciufolini S., Craig M.C., Crespo-Facorro B., Cunningham A.C., Dale A.M., Dazzan P., de Zubicaray G.I., Djurovic S., Doherty J.L., Donohoe G., Draganski B., Durdle C.

 Fuente: Human Brain Mapping, 2022, 43(1), 300-328

Editorial: Wiley-Liss Inc

 Año de publicación: 2022

Nº de páginas: 29

Tipo de publicación: Artículo de Revista

 DOI: 10.1002/hbm.25354

ISSN: 1097-0193,1065-9471

 Proyecto español: SAF2010-20840-C02- 02, SAF2013-46292-R

Url de la publicación: https://doi.org/10.1002/hbm. 25354

Autoría

SONDERBY, IDA E.

CHING, CHISTOPHER R. K.

THOMOPOULOS, SOPHIA I.

VAN DER MEER, DENNIS

SUN, DAQIANG

VILLALON-REINA, JULIO E.

AGARTZ, INGRID

AMUNTS, KATRIN

ARANGO, CELSO

ARMSTRONG, NICOLA J.

MARIA ROSA AYESA ARRIOLA

BAKKER, GEOR

BASSETT, ANNE S.

BOOMSMA, DORRET I.

BÜLOW, ROBIN

BUTCHER, NANCY J.

CALHOUN, VINCE D.

DIANA TORDESILLAS GUTIERREZ