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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://ntour.ntou.edu.tw:8080/ir/handle/987654321/45600

Title: Studies on effective PCR screening strategies for white spot syndrome virus (WSSV) detection in Penaeus monodon brooders.
Authors: Hui-Chen Hsu
Chu-Fang Lo
Shan-Ching Lin
Kuan-Fu Liu
Shao-En Peng
Yun-Shiang Chang
Li-Li Chen
Wang-Jing Liu
Guang-Hsiung Kou
Contributors: 國立臺灣海洋大學:生命科學系
Keywords: Penaeus monodon
Carrier
WSSV
Brooder
Date: 1999
Issue Date: 2018-03-28T02:55:59Z
Publisher: Diseases of Aquatic Organisms
Abstract: Abstract: We re-tested stored (frozen) DNA samples in 5 independent polymerase chain reaction (PCR) replicates and confirmed that equivocal test results from a previous study on white spot syndrome virus (WSSV) in brooders and their offspring arose because amounts of WSSV DNA in the test samples were near the sensitivity limits of the detection method. Since spawning stress may trigger WSSV replication, we also captured a fresh batch of 45 brooders for WSSV PCR testing before and after spawning. Replicates of their spawned egg batches were also WSSV PCR tested. For these 45 brooders, WSSV prevalence before spawning was 67% (15/45 1-step PCR positive, 15/45 2-step PCR positive and 15/45 2-step PCR negative). Only 27 (60%) spawned successfully. Of the successful spawners, 56% were WSSV PCR positive before spawning and 74% after. Brooders (15) that were heavily infected (i.e. 1-step PCR positive) when captured mostly died within 1 to 4 d, but 3 (20%) did manage to spawn. All their egg batch sub-samples were 1-step PCR positive and many failed to hatch. The remaining 30 shrimp were divided into a lightly infected group (21) and a 2-step PCR negative group (9) based on replicate PCR tests. The spawning rates for these 2 groups were high (81 and 78%, respectively). None of the negative spawners (7) became WSSV positive after spawning and none gave egg samples positive for WSSV. In the lightly infected group (21), 6 brooders were 2-step WSSV PCR negative and 15 were 2-step WSSV PCR positive upon capture. However, all of them were WSSV PCR positive in replicate tests and after spawning or death. Four died without spawning. The remaining 17 spawned but only 2 gave egg samples PCR negative for WSSV. The other 15 gave PCR positive egg samples, but they could be divided into 2 spawner groups: those (7) that became heavily infected (i.e. 1-step PCR positive) after spawning and those (8) that remained lightly infected (i.e. became or remained 2-step PCR positive only). Of the brooders that became heavily infected after spawning, almost all egg sample replicates (91%) tested 2-step PCR positive. One brooder even gave heavily infected (i.e. 1-step PCR positive) egg samples. For the brooders that remained lightly infected after spawning, only 27% of the egg sample replicates were 2-step PCR positive. Based on these results, we recommend that to avoid false negatives in WSSV PCR brooder tests screening tests should be delayed until after spawning. We also recommend, with our PCR detection system, discarding all egg batches from brooders that are 1-step PCR positive after spawning. On the other hand, it may be possible with appropriate monitoring to use eggs from 2-step PCR positive brooders for production of WSSV-free or lightly infected postlarvae. These may be used to stock shrimp ponds under low-stress rearing conditions.
Relation: 39(1)
URI: http://ntour.ntou.edu.tw:8080/ir/handle/987654321/45600
Appears in Collections:[生命科學系] 期刊論文

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