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BMC Veterinary Research

Open Access

Development of a nanoparticle-assisted PCR (nanoPCR) assay for detection of mink enteritis virus (MEV) and genetic characterization of the NS1 gene in four Chinese MEV strains

  • Jianke Wang1,
  • Yuening Cheng2,
  • Miao Zhang2,
  • Hang Zhao1,
  • Peng Lin1,
  • Li Yi1,
  • Mingwei Tong1 and
  • Shipeng Cheng1Email author
BMC Veterinary Research201511:1

https://doi.org/10.1186/s12917-014-0312-6

Received: 9 August 2014

Accepted: 18 December 2014

Published: 13 January 2015

Abstract

Background

Mink enteritis virus (MEV) causes mink viral enteritis, an acute and highly contagious disease whose symptoms include violent diarrhea, and which is characterized by high morbidity and mortality. Nanoparticle-assisted polymerase chain reaction (nanoPCR) is a recently developed technique for the rapid detection of bacterial and viral DNA. Here we describe a novel nanoPCR assay for the clinical detection and epidemiological characterization of MEV.

Results

This assay is based upon primers specific for the conserved region of the MEV NS1 gene, which encodes nonstructural protein 1. Under optimized conditions, the MEV nanoPCR assay had a detection limit of 8.75 × 101 copies recombinant plasmids per reaction, compared with 8.75 × 103 copies for conventional PCR analysis. Moreover, of 246 clinical mink samples collected from five provinces in North-Eastern China, 50.8% were scored MEV positive by our nanoPCR assay, compared with 32.5% for conventional PCR. Furthermore no cross reactivity was observed for the nanoPCR assay with respect to related viruses, including canine distemper virus (CDV) and Aleutian mink disease parvovirus (AMDV). Phylogenetic analysis of four Chinese wild type MEV isolates using the nanoPCR assay indicated that they belonged to a small MEV clade, named “China type”, in the MEV/FPLV cluster, and were closely clustered in the same location.

Conclusions

Our results indicate that the MEV China type clade is currently circulating in domestic minks in China. We anticipate that the nanoPCR assay we have described here will be useful for the detection and epidemiological and pathological characterization of MEV.

Keywords

Nanoparticle-assisted PCRMink enteritis virusNonstructural protein 1 geneGenetic characterizationChina type

Background

Mink enteritis virus (MEV), a member of the genus Parvovirus within the family Parvoviridae, and a subspecies of the feline parvovirus (FPV), is a single-stranded DNA virus with a genome length of approximately 5,094 nt [1-3]. The MEV genome contains two major open reading frames (ORFs), a 3’ half ORF encoding the nonstructural proteins NS1 and NS2, and a 5’ half ORF encoding the capsid proteins VP1 and VP2.

MEV causes mink viral enteritis, an acute and highly contagious disease whose symptoms include violent diarrhea, and which is characterized by high morbidity and mortality [4]. The initial description of the disease in Canadian minks in 1949 [5] was followed by the isolation and identification of the viral pathogen and development of a vaccine in 1952 [6]. The disease has since been reported in a number of other countries worldwide [2], including China [7], and poses a serious economic threat to the global mink fur farming industry [8].

Diagnosis of MEV constitutes an important measure for the control of the disease, and although a broad number of approaches have been adopted, they have their own disadvantages [4,9-16]. For example, although electron microscopy and virus isolation are highly specific and sensitive, they are often too time-consuming and expensive for routine clinical use. Moreover, the latex agglutination test is rapid but lacks specificity, and the haemagglutination inhibition test requires a continuous supply of fresh erythrocytes and is unsuitable for the detection of non-haemagglutinating MEV isolates [15].

Conventional polymerase chain reaction (PCR) has been widely used for the detection of MEV and other viruses [17] through amplification of the highly conserved NS1 and VP2 genes [13,14] and, together with restriction fragment length polymorphism (RFLP), has been used for differentiation of MEV vaccine and wild type strains [13]. In addition, real-time PCR have been developed for the detection and quantification of other parvoviruses, including canine [18-20], porcine [21-23], human B19 [24,25] and human 4 [26] parvoviruses.

Nanoparticle-assisted PCR (nanoPCR) [27] incorporates nanoparticles to improve the specificity and speed of the reaction, and has been successfully applied for the detection of pseudorabies virus [28], bacterial aerosols [29], porcine parvovirus [17] and porcine bocavirus [30]. Here we describe the development of a nanoPCR-based assay for rapid clinical detection and epidemiological characterization of MEV.

Results

Optimization of MEV nanoPCR assay conditions

Optimization of the nanoPCR assay encompassed adjustment of primer pairs, annealing temperature and the volumes of primer and plasmid DNA. Three primer pairs with fragment lengths of 194 bp, 163 bp and 389 bp, respectively, were compared, and based on gel quantification analysis by ImageJ 1.46r software, primer pair No. 1 (P1 and P2) was selected for use in conventional PCR and nanoPCR assays (data not shown). Band density was found to be optimal at an annealing temperature of 54.9°C, which was chosen for subsequent studies (Figure 1a). Using this annealing temperature, band density was found to be maximal at a primer volume of 0.6 μL (10 μmol/L) (Figure 1b) and a plasmid DNA volume of 1.0 μL (Figure 1c). Gel quantification analysis of all bands has been carried out using ImageJ 1.46r software (see Additional file 1).
Figure 1

Optimization of annealing temperature (a), primer concentration (b), and plasmid DNA concentration (c) for MEV nanoPCR. Lane M: Low DNA Mass Ladder (Invitrogen, Carlsbad, USA); (a) lanes 1–12: The annealing temperatures were 48°C, 48.6°C, 49.4°C, 50.6°C, 52.2°C, 53.7°C, 54.9°C, 56.3°C, 57.8°C, 58.8°C, 59.5°C, and 60°C, respectively. (b) lanes 1–10: The primer volumes were 0.1 μL, 0.2 μL, 0.3 μL, 0.4 μL, 0.5 μL, 0.6 μL, 0.7 μL, 0.8 μL, 0.9 μL, and 1.0 μL, respectively. (c) lanes 1–10: The plasmid DNA volumes were 0.1 μL, 0.2 μL, 0.4 μL, 0.6 μL, 0.8 μL, 1.0 μL, 1.2 μL, 1.4 μL, 1.6 μL, and 1.8 μL, respectively.

Based on the results obtained with different annealing temperatures, primer volumes and plasmid DNA volumes for the MEV nanoPCR assay, an optimal 12 μL reaction volume was established, containing 6.0 μL of 2× nanobuffer, 0.6 μL each of the upstream and downstream primers (10 μmol/L), 1.0 μL of extracted DNA or standard plasmid, 0.2 μL of Taq DNA polymerase (5 U/μL) and ddH2O up to 12 μL. The reaction conditions were as follows: 3 min at 94°C, followed by 31 cycles at 94°C for 30 s, 54.9°C for 30 s and 72°C for 15 s, and a final elongation at 72°C for 10 min.

Sensitivity of the MEV nanoPCR assay

Evaluation of the sensitivity of MEV nanoPCR assay indicated that the detection limit of the MEV nanoPCR assay (8.75 × 101 copies/μL, Figure 2a) was 100-fold higher than that of conventional PCR analysis (8.75 × 103 copies/μL, Figure 2b).
Figure 2

Evaluation of the sensitivities of nanoPCR (a) and conventional PCR (b) for the detection of MEV NS1 plasmid DNA. Lane M: Low DNA Mass Ladder (Invitrogen, Carlsbad, USA); lanes 1–9: different MEV NS1 plasmid DNA copies subjected to nanoPCR and conventional PCR (8.75 × 108, 8.75 × 107, 8.75 × 106, 8.75 × 105, 8.75 × 104, 8.75 × 103, 8.75 × 102, 8.75 × 101, and 8.75 × 100 copies/μL, respectively); lane 10: blank.

Specificity of the MEV nanoPCR assay

Agarose gel electrophoresis analysis indicated no cross reaction of the nanoPCR assay with CDV or AMDV DNAs, nor DNA extracted from the tissues of healthy minks, but was positive for MEV-infected minks (Figure 3).
Figure 3

Evaluation of the specificity of the MEV nanoPCR assay. Lane M: Low DNA Mass Ladder (Invitrogen, Carlsbad, USA); lane 1: MEV genome as template; lane 2: cDNA of CDV genome as template, lane 3: AMDV genome as template, lane 4: DNA from fecal samples of healthy mink as template.

Diagnosis of MEV by nanoPCR assay

Clinical samples were subjected simultaneously to MEV nanoPCR and conventional PCR. Eighty samples (32.5%) were positive for MEV by both nanoPCR and conventional PCR, and 121 samples (49.2%) were negative by both nanoPCR and conventional PCR. Forty five (34.3%) samples that were positive by nanoPCR were negative by conventional PCR, while no sample that was negative by nanoPCR was found to be positive by conventional PCR (Table 1). Compared with the conventional PCR, the relative specificity and sensitivity of nanoPCR were 72.9% (121/166) and 100% (80/80), respectively. The ten fecal samples from experimentally infected minks were positive for MEV by both nanoPCR and conventional PCR. Parts of clinical samples detection by MEV nanoPCR were shown in Figure 4.
Table 1

Comparison of the sensitivity and specificity of nanoPCR and conventional PCR analysis for detection of MEV in fecal samples

nanoPCR

Conventional PCR

Positive

Negative

Total

Positive

80

45

125

Negative

0

121

121

Total

80

166

246

Percentage of agreement: (80 + 121)/246 = 81.7%; relative sensitivity: 80/80 = 100%; relative specificity: 121/166 = 72.9%.

Figure 4

Detection of MEV in clinical samples by nanoPCR assay. Lane M: DL2000 DNA Maker (TaKaRa, Dalian, China); lane 1: MEV genome as template; lane 2: plasmid DNA as template; lanes 3: negtive control, lanes 4–21: DNA from clinical fecal samples as template.

DNA sequencing and phylogenetic analysis

Sequence analysis indicated high similarity between the products obtained with the nanoPCR amplification of the NS1 gene of MEV (the object sequences) and the reference sequence of MEV, indicating that the MEV nanoPCR is specific. A phylogenetic tree was constructed by the Maximum Likelihood method, and the robustness of the phylogenetic analysis was determined by bootstrap analysis with 500 replications (Figure 5). Analysis of this tree demonstrated that carnivore parvoviruses were divided into FPLV/MEV and CPV clusters. The MEV Jlin/2010, MEV-SDNH, MEV SD07/09, and MEV SD12/01 strains were classified into a small MEV clade, named the China type, in the FPLV/MEV cluster. Moreover, MEV/LN-10, a natural recombination virus between mink enteritis virus and canine parvovirus [31], was found to be more distant from the small China clade. In general, strains from the same province shared a common clade.
Figure 5

Phylogenetic analysis of MEV with other carnivore parvoviruses based on NS1 gene nucleotide sequences. Nucleotide sequences were analyzed using the Maximum Likelihood method and Tamura-Nei model in MEGA6. Bootstrap values were calculated on 500 replicates. MEVs marked by solid triangles were isolated and preserved in our lab.

Discussion

MEV is an important viral pathogen in the mink industry, causing high morbidity and mortality worldwide, and for which there are no effective treatments [32,33]. Accordingly, to improve epidemiological surveillance and prediction of the severity of MEV infection [4], we set out here to develop a simple and rapid diagnostic tool, targeting the conserved MEV NS1 gene, for the detection and differentiation of MEV from other viruses.

A variety of methods currently exist for the detection of MEV, including the hemagglutination test and double antibody sandwich ELISA for the detection of MEV antigen [12], and the haemagglutination inhibition test, serum neutralisation test, and indirect ELISA for the detection of MEV antibodies [16]. These serological techniques, however, do not distinguish between vaccine or natural infection with wild-type virus as the cause of the antibody response. Moreover, although conventional PCR has been used to identify MEV infection [14,34], it is time-consuming and insensitive, and unsuitable for the detection of low viral loads in clinical samples. In addition, though LAMP assay is simple [4], it is readily subject to contamination.

The present study demonstrated that our nanoPCR assay is an effective and time-saving method for detecting MEV. This assay had 100-fold higher analytical sensitivity than conventional PCR, was specific for MEV, and exhibited no cross reactivity against other viruses. Of the 246 field samples in this study, 125 (50.8%) were positive for MEV when assayed by MEV nanoPCR, indicating the prevalence of MEV infection in China.

The results of our phylogenetic analysis, indicating that carnivore parvoviruses were divided into FPLV/MEV and CPV clusters, is similar to the results of a study based on VP2 gene sequences [31]. As shown in the phylogenetic tree, The strains MEV Jlin/2010, MEV-SDNH, MEV SD07/09, and MEV SD12/01 were classified into a samll MEV clade, named China type, in the FPLV/MEV cluster. The nucleotide divergence of the NS1 gene between strains in the China type clade was between 0.1% to 0.5%, and that between China type and other carnivore parvoviruses was between 0.7% to 1.8%, with the exception of the natural recombination virus strain MEV LN-10 strain [31](data not shown). Specifically, the 357G, 516A, 570 T, 897G, 999A, and 1149G nucleotide residues in the NS1 gene of the China type strains differed from those of all previously described carnivore parvovirus strains. All new mutations which did not result in amino acid residue replacement were synonymous substitutions.

In summary, we have developed a convenient nanoPCR method for the detection of MEV that is rapid, sensitive, and specific, and which detects both MEV field strains and vaccine strains. Compared with conventional PCR, this nanoPCR assay requires minimal laboratory facilities and is relatively simple and inexpensive to perform. Although only limited numbers of clinical samples were used in the present study, further studies will evaluate its performance in different laboratories and with a larger cohort.

Conclusion

The nanoPCR assay developed in this study we have described here will be useful for the detection and epidemiological and pathological characterization of MEV. In addition, our results indicate that the MEV China type clade is currently circulating in domestic minks in China.

Methods

Viral strains and clinical samples

The viruses (MEV, CDV and AMDV) and 10 experimentally infected samples used in this study have been described in previous reports [4,35]. Animal experiments were approved by the Institute of Special Animal and Plant Sciences of CAAS, and animal experiments were performed in accordance with animal ethics guidelines and approved protocols. Fecal samples were obtained between 2007–2013 in Shandong, Hebei, Liaoning, Heilongjiang, and Jilin provinces, China, from 246 minks showing clinical and pathological signs of enteritis.

Viral DNA/RNA extraction

Fecal samples were collected and stored by our group as previously described [4]. The MEVB or ADMV strain was propagated in the feline kidney F81 cell line in MEM medium. Virus particles were isolated from infected F81 cells when a cytopathic effect was visible about 96 hours after inoculation. Total DNA was extracted from fecal samples and from MEV- or ADMV-infected (positive control) and mock-infected (negative control) cell cultures using a DNA extraction kit (TaKaRa, Dalian, China) according to the manufacturer’s instructions. CDV RNA extraction and reverse transcription were performed as previously described [35].

Primers and construction of recombinant plasmid DNA

A consensus MEV NS1 gene sequence was obtained by aligning the genomes of different MEV isolates collected from publicly available sequence data (GenBank Accession Nos. D00765, FJ592174). Primers were designed using Primer Premier5.0 software (Molecular Biology Insights, Inc., Cascade, CO, USA) to amplify the full-length MEV NS1 gene, with a predicted fragment length of 2,013 bp). The complete coding sequence of the MEV NS1 gene was cloned into the plasmid vector pEASY-T1 (TransGen Biotech Company, Beijing, China) as the standard plasmid. The resulting pEASY-T1-MEV-NS1 construct was amplified in E.coli DH5α, and the recombinant plasmid pEASY-T1-MEV-NS1 was purified with the EasyPure Plasmid MiniPrep Kit (TransGen Biotech Company, Beijing, China) and quantified using a BioSpectrometer (Eppendorf, Hamburg, Germany) (8.75 × 1010 DNA copies/μL). Constructs were then confirmed by PCR and sequencing and kept at −20°C until use. An additional set of primers was designed to amplify a conserved portion of the NS1 gene specific to MEV (GenBank accession number: FJ592174) (Table 2), with a predicted amplicon length of 194 bp.
Table 2

NanoPCR and conventional PCR target gene and primers used for amplification of MEV

Primer name a

Length (nt)

Genome position b

Sequence (5′-3′)

Melting temperature (°C)

Product (bp)

P1

20

1906-1925

ACAAGCGGCAAGCAATCCTC

54.9

194

P2

20

2080-2099

CTGCCTCTATTTCGGACCAT

  

P3

23

151-173

CGCCATGTCTGGCAACCAGTATA

56

2013

P4

25

2139-2163

GGTTAATCCAAGTCGTCTCGAAAAT

aP1 and P2 were used to amplify a portion of the NS1 gene (194 bp). P3 and P4 were used to amplify the full-length MEV NS1 gene (2,013 bp).

bThe nucleotide positions of the nanoPCR and conventional PCR primers are according the genome sequence of mink enteritis virus strain MEVB (GenBank accession number FJ592174).

Conventional PCR

MEV conventional PCR analysis was carried out using a primer set (P1 and P2, see Table 2) yielding a PCR product with a predicted length of 194 bp. PCR was carried out in a 20 μL reaction volume containing 1 μL extracted DNA or standard plasmid, 10 μL of 2× EasyTaq PCR SuperMix containing EasyTaq DNA polymerase, deoxynucleoside triphosphate (dNTP) and buffer (TransGen Biotech Company, Beijing, China), 7 μL ddH2O, and 1 μL of each of primers P1 and P2 (10 μM). The amplification regime was 5 min at 94°C followed by 31 cycles of 94°C for 30 s, 54°C for 30 s, and 72°C for 30 s, with a final elongation for 5 min at 72°C. PCR was carried out in a Life Express Thermal Cycler (HANGZHOU BIOER TECHNOLOGY CO., LTD, China). PCR products were subjected to electrophoresis on a 2% agarose gel.

Optimization of MEV nanoPCR assay conditions

Optimization of the annealing temperature, plasmid DNA volume and primer volume for the MEV nanoPCR assay was carried out using the same primer pair as in conventional PCR for the MEV nanoPCR assay. Annealing temperatures in the Life Express Thermal Cycler ranged from 48°C to 60°C, the plasmid DNA volumes ranged from 0.1 to 1.8 μL, and the primer volumes ranged from 0.1 to 1.0 μL in increments of 0.1 μL. Products were visualized on 2% agarose gels at a voltage of 250 V for 15 min. The nanoPCR Kit (NPK02) was purchased from GREDBIO (Weihai, China). Gel quantification analysis of all bands was carried out using ImageJ 1.46r software (National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MA, USA).

Sensitivity of MEV nanoPCR assay

The limits of detection of for the MEV nanoPCR assay detection were compared with conventional PCR using a 10-fold dilution series of the pEASY-T1-MEV-NS1 plasmid (ranging from 8.75 × 108 to 8.75 × 100 copies/μL), and using ddH2O was used as the negative control. PCR products were subjected to electrophoresis on a 2% agarose gel.

Specificity of MEV nanoPCR assay

Cross-reaction of the MEV nanoPCR assay with AMDV DNA and CDV cDNA was evaluated using pEASY-T1-MEV-NS1 as the positive control, and DNA extracted from fecal samples of healthy minks as the negative control. PCR products were subjected to electrophoresis on a 2% agarose gel.

Detection of MEV in clinical samples

The sensitivity of the detection of MEV nanoPCR and conventional PCR assays was compared in clinical fecal samples from 246 minks in five provinces in North-Eastern China during the years 2007–2013. The location sources and the number of samples were as follows: Shandocng (122), Liaoning (31), Jilin (35), Heilongjiang (18), and Hebei (40) provinces. In addition, 10 fecal samples from experimentally infected animals were selected. Four of the positive products from the samples were sequenced.

NS1 gene sequencing and phylogenetic analysis

To determine the specificity of the MEV nanoPCR and the prevalence of MEV in China, the NS1 genes from four MEVs (MEV Jlin/2010, MEV/LN-10, MEV SD07/09, and MEV SD12/01) detected by nanoPCR in the Jilin, Liaoning and Shandong province clinical samples were amplified, cloned, and sequenced as previously described [13,35]. The sequences of the full length 2,007 bp MEV NS1 genes were assembled using the SeqMan and EditSeq functions of the DNAStar software package. Entire NS1 gene sequences were aligned with the sequences of other carnivore parvovirus NS1 genes collected from different locations worldwide (Table 3) and the consensus tree was edited in MEGA6. Phylogenetic analysis was performed using the Maximum Likelihood method, and setting the p distance algorithm of correction. Divergence was calculated by comparing sequence pairs in relation to the phylogeny reconstructed by MegAlign.
Table 3

Nucleotide sequence accession numbers of MEV, CPV and FPLV isolates analyzed in this study

No.

Strains

Accession no.

Genetic type

Host

Submitted year

Origin

1

Abashiri

D00765

MEV

mink

2007

Japan

2

MEVB

FJ592174

MEV

mink

2009

China

3

MEV/LN-10

HQ694567

MEV

mink

2011

China

4

MEV SD12/01

KC713592

MEV

mink

2012

China

5

MEV-SDNH

JX535284

MEV

mink

2013

China

6

MEV SD07/09

KM099273

MEV

mink

2014

China

7

CU-4

M38246

FPLV

feline

1996

USA

8

193/70

X55115

FPLV

feline

2005

USA

9

XJ-1

EF988660

FPLV

feline

2007

China

10

FPV-8a.us.89

EU659113

FPLV

feline

2008

USA

11

FPV-4.us.64

EU659112

FPLV

feline

2008

USA

12

FPV-3.us.67

EU659111

FPLV

feline

2008

USA

13

FPV-kai.us.06

EU659115

FPLV

feline

2008

USA

14

FPV-8b.us.89

EU659114

FPLV

feline

2008

USA

15

CPV-N

M19296

CPV-2

canine

1995

USA

16

CPV-b

M38245

CPV-2

canine

1996

USA

17

Y1

D26079

prototype CPV-2a

canine

2002

Japan

18

CPV2a

AJ564427

new CPV-2a

canine

2004

India

19

CPV-193

AY742932

new CPV-2b

canine

2005

USA

20

CPV-339

AY742933

new CPV-2a

canine

2005

New Zealand

21

CPV-447

AY742934

new CPV-2b

canine

2005

USA

22

CPV-U6

AY742935

new CPV-2a

canine

2005

Germany

23

CPV-395

AY742936

new CPV-2b

canine

2005

USA

24

B-2004

EF011664

new CPV-2a

canine

2006

China

25

CPV-13.us.81

EU659118

prototype CPV-2a

canine

2008

USA

26

CPV-410.us.00

EU659119

new CPV-2b

canine

2008

USA

27

CPV-411a.us.98

EU659120

new CPV-2b

canine

2008

USA

28

CPV-411b.us.98

EU659121

new CPV-2b

canine

2008

USA

29

CPV-JS2

KF676668

CPV-2a

canine

2013

China

30

s5

KF638400

CPV-2a

canine

2014

China

Declarations

Acknowledgements

The study was supported by Jilin Provincial Special Economic Animal Biological Products Technology Innovation Center, Jilin Provincial Natural Science Foundation (No. 20140101029JC), and Jilin Provincial Key Science and Technology Project Fund (No. 20140204066NY and No. 20150204021NY).

Authors’ Affiliations

(1)
State Key Laboratory for Molecular Biology of Special Economic Animals, Institute of Special Animal and Plant Sciences, Chinese Academy of Agricultural Sciences
(2)
Jilin Teyan Biological Technology Company

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© Wang et al.; licensee BioMed Central. 2015

This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly credited. The Creative Commons Public Domain Dedication waiver (http://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/) applies to the data made available in this article, unless otherwise stated.

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