Domestic animal proteomics in the 21st century: A global retrospective and viewpoint analysis

Almeida, A. M. et al. (2021) Domestic animal proteomics in the 21st century: A global retrospective and viewpoint analysis. Journal of Proteomics, 241, 104220. (doi: 10.1016/j.jprot.2021.104220) (PMID:33838350)

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Abstract

Animal production and health are of significant economic importance, particularly regarding the world food supply. Animal and veterinary sciences have evolved immensely in the past six decades, particularly in genetics, nutrition, housing, management and health. To address major challenges such as those posed by climate change or metabolic disorders, it is of utmost importance to use state-of-the-art research tools. Proteomics and the other post-genomic tools (transcriptomics or metabolomics) are among them. Proteomics has experienced a considerable development over the last decades. This brought developments to different scientific fields. The use and adoption of proteomics tools in animal and veterinary sciences has some limitations (database availability or access to proteomics platforms and funding). As a result, proteomics' use by animal science researchers varies across the globe. In this viewpoint article, we focus on the developments of domestic animal proteomics over the last decade in different regions of the globe and how the researhers have coped with such challenges. In the second part of the article, we provide examples of funding, educational and laboratory establishment initiatives designed to foster the development of (animal-based) proteomics. International scientific collaboration is a definitive and key feature in the development and advancement of domestic animal proteomics. Significance Animal production and health are very important for food supply worldwide particularly as a source of proteinaceous foods. Animal and veterinary sciences have evolved immensely in the last decades. In order to address the major contemporary challenges facing animal and veterinary sciences, it is of utmost importance to use state-of-the-art research tools such as Proteomics and other Omics. Herein, we focus on the major developments in domestic animal proteomics worldwide during the last decade and how different regions of the world have used the technology in this specific research field. We address also major international efforts aiming to increase the research output in this area and highlight the importance of international cooperation to address specific problems inherent to domestic animal proteomics.

Item Type:Articles
Additional Information:Authors AM Almeida and DM Ribeiro acknowledge funding from the Science and Technology Foundation (Lisbon, Portugal) through LEAF Research Center (UID/AGR/04129/2020) and PhD grant SFRH/BD/143992/2019 attributed to DM Ribeiro. Author PM Rodrigues acknowledges the Eurastip Exchange program, the Science and Technology Foundation (Lisbon, Portugal) through project UID/Multi/04326/2020 and Mar2020 projects WELFISH (16-02-05-FMP-12, - Establishment of Welfare Biomarkers in farmed fish using a proteomics approach) and ALLYFISH (16-02-01-FMP-0014 - Development of a farmed fish with reduced allergenic potential). Author Mirele Poleti acknowledges research funding from the Conselho Nacional de Desenvolvimento Científico e Tecnológico (Brasília, DF, Brazil) reference CNPq 409186/2018-0 and a fellowship grant from CAPES Coordenação de Aperfeiçoamento de Pessoal de Nível Superior (Brasília, Brazil), finance code 001. Authors J Starič and JJ Hodnik acknowledge the support of research program Animal health, environment and food safety (P4-0092) of Veterinary Faculty, University of Ljubljana, funded by the Slovenian Research Agency (ARRS). EU is thanked for funding of COST action FA1002 Farm Animal Proteomics; European Commission FP7 VETMEDZG project (grant number 621394); European Regional Development Fund (Grant Agreement KK.01.1.1.04.0086) and Marie Sklodowska-Curie European Joint Doctorate MANNA project No 765423. Authors P Nanni, B Roschitzki and R Schlapbach acknowledge funding from the European Union's Horizon 2020 research and innovation program under grant agreement No 823839 (EPIC-XS).
Status:Published
Refereed:Yes
Glasgow Author(s) Enlighten ID:McLaughlin, Dr Mark and Eckersall, Professor David
Authors: Almeida, A. M., Ali, S. A., Ceciliani, F., Eckersall, P. D., Hernandez-Castellano, L. E., Han, R., Hodnik, J. J., Jaswal, S., Lippolis, J. D., McLaughlin, M., Miller, I., Mohanty, A. K., Mrljak, V., Nally, J. E., Nanni, P., Plowman, J. E., Poleti, M. D., Ribeiro, D. M., Rodrigues, P., Roschitzki, B., Schlapbach, R., Starič, J., Yang, Y., and Zachut, M.
College/School:College of Medical Veterinary and Life Sciences > Institute of Biodiversity Animal Health and Comparative Medicine
College of Medical Veterinary and Life Sciences > School of Veterinary Medicine
Journal Name:Journal of Proteomics
Publisher:Elsevier
ISSN:1874-3919
ISSN (Online):1874-3919
Published Online:07 April 2021

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Project CodeAward NoProject NamePrincipal InvestigatorFunder's NameFunder RefLead Dept
303918Joint Doctorate in Molecular Animal NutritionPeter EckersallEuropean Commission (EC)765423Institute of Biodiversity, Animal Health and Comparative Medicine