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Report | 12-March-2020

Consortium for Blood Group Genes (CBGG): 2009 report

involving blood group genetics. This year witnessed a change in the standing committee membership and the institution of a representative for the human platelet antigens group. Looking forward, the consortium sees challenges for the nomenclature of blood group alleles and user-required specifi cations for laboratory information systems to store genotype information.

Gregory A. Denomme, Connie M. Westhoff, Lilian Maria de Castilho, Maryse St-Louis, Vagner Castro, Marion E. Reid

Immunohematology, Volume 26 , ISSUE 2, 47–50

Article | 26-October-2019

An overview of the use of SNaPshot for predicting blood group antigens

Flavia R.M. Latini, Lilian M. Castilho

Immunohematology, Volume 31 , ISSUE 2, 53–57

Report | 19-March-2020

Consortium for Blood Group Genes (CBGG): 2008 report

Gregory Denomme, Connie Westhoff, Lilian Maria de Castilho, Marion E. Reid

Immunohematology, Volume 25 , ISSUE 2, 75–78

Report | 25-March-2020

From DNA to blood groups

Marion E. Reid

Immunohematology, Volume 24 , ISSUE 4, 166–169

Case report | 01-December-2019

Molecular RH blood group typing of serologically D–/CE+ donors: the use of a polymerase chain reaction–sequence-specific primer test kit with pooled samples

The known presence of RHD blood group alleles in apparently D– individuals who are positive for C or E antigens leads to an appropriate investigation for the RHD gene on the red blood cells (RBCs) of D– blood donors, thus preventing their RBCs from immunizing D– recipients. Ready-to-use polymerase chain reaction–sequence-specific primer (PCR-SSP) typing kits are available and allow single-sample results. The need to perform this testing on a large number of donors

Donatella Londero, Mauro Fiorino, Valeria Miotti, Vincenzo de Angelis

Immunohematology, Volume 27 , ISSUE 1, 25–28

Article | 26-October-2019

Multiplex ligation-dependent probe amplification assay for blood group genotyping, copy number quantification, and analysis of  RH variants

the MLPA to facilitate these different types of genetic variation is a prerequisite in blood group typing. An MLPA assay allows the simultaneous detection of up to 50 polymorphisms in a single tube. The blood group MLPA currently consists of three separate probe pools targeting 104 different blood group alleles of 18 blood group systems. The assay is performed in a 96-well plate; therefore, a maximum of 32 genomic DNA samples can be processed simultaneously. Results are available within 24 hours

Barbera Veldhuisen, C. Ellen van der Schoot, Masja de Haas

Immunohematology, Volume 31 , ISSUE 2, 58–61

Report | 25-March-2020

Rapid, single-subject genotyping to predict red blood cell antigen expression

Genotyping is useful to predict the expression of those RBC antigens for which antisera are difficult to obtain and to determine the probable phenotype of highly transfused patients, and it can be used to test stored DNA when a blood sample is not available.  This study assessed a sequence-specific primer (SSP)-based genotyping system for blood group alleles suitable for the rapid testing of a small number of samples and assessed the use of stored whole blood.  Genomic DNA was

Stefanie L. Slezak, Sharon Adams, Hallie Lee-Stroka, Joshua E. Martin, Lorraine Caruccio, David F. Stroncek

Immunohematology, Volume 24 , ISSUE 4, 154–159

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