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Results: 6

1.
Figure 6

Figure 6. Distal gut microbiomes of children segregate the IBS-C and IBS-U subtypes. From: GASTROINTESTINAL MICROBIOME SIGNATURES OF PEDIATRIC PATIENTS WITH IRRITABLE BOWEL SYNDROME.

IBS-C: IBS with constipation (n=41 samples), IBS-U: unsubtyped IBS (n=22 samples). Bray-Curtis analysis was used to generate a matrix of pairwise sample dissimilarities between communities. The scatterplot was generated from the matrix of distances using principal components analysis. Data were generated by 454 pyrosequencing (V1–V3 region only, 2 replicates per sample).

Delphine M. Saulnier, et al. Gastroenterology. ;141(5):1782-1791.
2.
Figure 4

Figure 4. The pediatric gut microbiomes in children with IBS are enriched in Proteobacteria (Gammaproteobacteria). From: GASTROINTESTINAL MICROBIOME SIGNATURES OF PEDIATRIC PATIENTS WITH IRRITABLE BOWEL SYNDROME.

Healthy: 27 samples from 21 subjects IBS: 28 samples from 17 patients. A) Percentage of bacterial phyla represented in healthy children and children with IBS. B) Bacterial phyla representing less than 5% of total bacteria in healthy children and children with IBS. Data were generated by PhyloChip hybridization.

Delphine M. Saulnier, et al. Gastroenterology. ;141(5):1782-1791.
3.
Figure 3

Figure 3. Relative abundance of bacterial genera differentiates the distal intestinal microbiomes of healthy children and children with IBS. From: GASTROINTESTINAL MICROBIOME SIGNATURES OF PEDIATRIC PATIENTS WITH IRRITABLE BOWEL SYNDROME.

Healthy (H) = 29 samples from 22 subjects, IBS (IBS): 42 samples from 22 patients (V1–V3 region or V3–V5). The data were generated by 454 pyrosequencing, and relative amounts were significantly different between IBS and healthy children (P <.05) except when labeled with *.

Delphine M. Saulnier, et al. Gastroenterology. ;141(5):1782-1791.
4.
Figure 1

Figure 1. Global phylogenetic tree comparing the intestinal microbiomes of healthy children and children with IBS. From: GASTROINTESTINAL MICROBIOME SIGNATURES OF PEDIATRIC PATIENTS WITH IRRITABLE BOWEL SYNDROME.

Phylogenetic tree was generated using QIIME and drawn with iTOL 54, including data from 22 healthy children (69 samples) and 22 children with IBS (71 samples). Map colored by phyla (exterior text), patient status (IBS - light red; Healthy - light green) and family (inset). Data were generated by 454 pyrosequencing (V1–V3 region).

Delphine M. Saulnier, et al. Gastroenterology. ;141(5):1782-1791.
5.
Figure 2

Figure 2. The pediatric gut microbiomes of children with IBS are characterized by greater abundance of Gammaproteobacteria. From: GASTROINTESTINAL MICROBIOME SIGNATURES OF PEDIATRIC PATIENTS WITH IRRITABLE BOWEL SYNDROME.

A) Percentage of all bacterial classes represented. B) Percentage of bacterial taxa found in lower abundance (< 5% of total bacteria). Healthy children: 29 samples from 22 subjects, IBS: 42 samples from 22 patients. #: Significantly different between IBS and healthy children (P <.05). Data were generated by 454 pyrosequencing (V1–V3 region).

Delphine M. Saulnier, et al. Gastroenterology. ;141(5):1782-1791.
6.
Figure 5

Figure 5. Differential distribution of bacterial taxa in patients with recurrent abdominal pain was correlated with the relative frequency of abdominal pain. From: GASTROINTESTINAL MICROBIOME SIGNATURES OF PEDIATRIC PATIENTS WITH IRRITABLE BOWEL SYNDROME.

Bacterial taxa (specified in leftmost column) were defined by randomForest and confirmed by feature selection using Boruta. The list is sorted first by Mann-Whitney U score followed by the largest disparity in medians for each group. Taxa represent the lowest taxonomic depth (Genus) that are labeled by RDP Classifier. Red rectangles display the HM recurrent abdominal pain phenotype. Light blue rectangles display the L0 recurrent abdominal pain phenotype. Boxes represent the first quartile, median, and third quartile of the OTU distributions for each pain group. Empty circles represent outliers that are 1.5× greater than the respective interquartile ranges. A) OTUs with greater abundance in patients with HM versus L0 recurrent abdominal pain phenotypes. B) OTUs with reduced abundance in patients with HM versus L0 recurrent abdominal pain phenotypes.

Delphine M. Saulnier, et al. Gastroenterology. ;141(5):1782-1791.

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