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Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. May 22, 2007; 104(21): 8685–8690.
Published online May 14, 2007. doi:  10.1073/pnas.0701361104
PMCID: PMC1885563
Applied Physical Sciences

The human disease network


A network of disorders and disease genes linked by known disorder–gene associations offers a platform to explore in a single graph-theoretic framework all known phenotype and disease gene associations, indicating the common genetic origin of many diseases. Genes associated with similar disorders show both higher likelihood of physical interactions between their products and higher expression profiling similarity for their transcripts, supporting the existence of distinct disease-specific functional modules. We find that essential human genes are likely to encode hub proteins and are expressed widely in most tissues. This suggests that disease genes also would play a central role in the human interactome. In contrast, we find that the vast majority of disease genes are nonessential and show no tendency to encode hub proteins, and their expression pattern indicates that they are localized in the functional periphery of the network. A selection-based model explains the observed difference between essential and disease genes and also suggests that diseases caused by somatic mutations should not be peripheral, a prediction we confirm for cancer genes.

Keywords: biological networks, complex networks, human genetics, systems biology, diseasome

Decades-long efforts to map human disease loci, at first genetically and later physically (1), followed by recent positional cloning of many disease genes (2) and genome-wide association studies (3), have generated an impressive list of disorder–gene association pairs (4, 5). In addition, recent efforts to map the protein–protein interactions in humans (6, 7), together with efforts to curate an extensive map of human metabolism (8) and regulatory networks offer increasingly detailed maps of the relationships between different disease genes. Most of the successful studies building on these new approaches have focused, however, on a single disease, using network-based tools to gain a better understanding of the relationship between the genes implicated in a selected disorder (9).

Here we take a conceptually different approach, exploring whether human genetic disorders and the corresponding disease genes might be related to each other at a higher level of cellular and organismal organization. Support for the validity of this approach is provided by examples of genetic disorders that arise from mutations in more than a single gene (locus heterogeneity). For example, Zellweger syndrome is caused by mutations in any of at least 11 genes, all associated with peroxisome biogenesis (10). Similarly, there are many examples of different mutations in the same gene (allelic heterogeneity) giving rise to phenotypes currently classified as different disorders. For example, mutations in TP53 have been linked to 11 clinically distinguishable cancer-related disorders (11). Given the highly interlinked internal organization of the cell (1217), it should be possible to improve the single gene–single disorder approach by developing a conceptual framework to link systematically all genetic disorders (the human “disease phenome”) with the complete list of disease genes (the “disease genome”), resulting in a global view of the “diseasome,” the combined set of all known disorder/disease gene associations.


Construction of the Diseasome.

We constructed a bipartite graph consisting of two disjoint sets of nodes. One set corresponds to all known genetic disorders, whereas the other set corresponds to all known disease genes in the human genome (Fig. 1). A disorder and a gene are then connected by a link if mutations in that gene are implicated in that disorder. The list of disorders, disease genes, and associations between them was obtained from the Online Mendelian Inheritance in Man (OMIM; ref. 18), a compendium of human disease genes and phenotypes. As of December 2005, this list contained 1,284 disorders and 1,777 disease genes. OMIM initially focused on monogenic disorders but in recent years has expanded to include complex traits and the associated genetic mutations that confer susceptibility to these common disorders (18). Although this history introduces some biases, and the disease gene record is far from complete, OMIM represents the most complete and up-to-date repository of all known disease genes and the disorders they confer. We manually classified each disorder into one of 22 disorder classes based on the physiological system affected [see supporting information (SI) Text, SI Fig. 5, and SI Table 1 for details].

Fig. 1.
Construction of the diseasome bipartite network. (Center) A small subset of OMIM-based disorder–disease gene associations (18), where circles and rectangles correspond to disorders and disease genes, respectively. A link is placed between a disorder ...

Starting from the diseasome bipartite graph we generated two biologically relevant network projections (Fig. 1). In the “human disease network” (HDN) nodes represent disorders, and two disorders are connected to each other if they share at least one gene in which mutations are associated with both disorders (Figs. 1 and and22a). In the “disease gene network” (DGN) nodes represent disease genes, and two genes are connected if they are associated with the same disorder (Figs. 1 and and22b). Next, we discuss the potential of these networks to help us understand and represent in a single framework all known disease gene and phenotype associations.

Fig. 2.
The HDN and the DGN. (a) In the HDN, each node corresponds to a distinct disorder, colored based on the disorder class to which it belongs, the name of the 22 disorder classes being shown on the right. A link between disorders in the same disorder class ...

Properties of the HDN.

If each human disorder tends to have a distinct and unique genetic origin, then the HDN would be disconnected into many single nodes corresponding to specific disorders or grouped into small clusters of a few closely related disorders. In contrast, the obtained HDN displays many connections between both individual disorders and disorder classes (Fig. 2a). Of 1,284 disorders, 867 have at least one link to other disorders, and 516 disorders form a giant component, suggesting that the genetic origins of most diseases, to some extent, are shared with other diseases. The number of genes associated with a disorder, s, has a broad distribution (see SI Fig. 6a), indicating that most disorders relate to a few disease genes, whereas a handful of phenotypes, such as deafness (s = 41), leukemia (s = 37), and colon cancer (s = 34), relate to dozens of genes (Fig. 2a). The degree (k) distribution of HDN (SI Fig. 6b) indicates that most disorders are linked to only a few other disorders, whereas a few phenotypes such as colon cancer (linked to k = 50 other disorders) or breast cancer (k = 30) represent hubs that are connected to a large number of distinct disorders. The prominence of cancer among the most connected disorders arises in part from the many clinically distinct cancer subtypes tightly connected with each other through common tumor repressor genes such as TP53 and PTEN.

Although the HDN layout was generated independently of any knowledge on disorder classes, the resulting network is naturally and visibly clustered according to major disorder classes. Yet, there are visible differences between different classes of disorders. Whereas the large cancer cluster is tightly interconnected due to the many genes associated with multiple types of cancer (TP53, KRAS, ERBB2, NF1, etc.) and includes several diseases with strong predisposition to cancer, such as Fanconi anemia and ataxia telangiectasia, metabolic disorders do not appear to form a single distinct cluster but are underrepresented in the giant component and overrepresented in the small connected components (Fig. 2a). To quantify this difference, we measured the locus heterogeneity of each disorder class and the fraction of disorders that are connected to each other in the HDN (see SI Text). We find that cancer and neurological disorders show high locus heterogeneity and also represent the most connected disease classes, in contrast with metabolic, skeletal, and multiple disorders that have low genetic heterogeneity and are the least connected (SI Fig. 7).

Properties of the DGN.

In the DGN, two disease genes are connected if they are associated with the same disorder, providing a complementary, gene-centered view of the diseasome. Given that the links signify related phenotypic association between two genes, they represent a measure of their phenotypic relatedness, which could be used in future studies, in conjunction with protein–protein interactions (6, 7, 19), transcription factor-promoter interactions (20), and metabolic reactions (8), to discover novel genetic interactions. In the DGN, 1,377 of 1,777 disease genes are connected to other disease genes, and 903 genes belong to a giant component (Fig. 2b). Whereas the number of genes involved in multiple diseases decreases rapidly (SI Fig. 6d; light gray nodes in Fig. 2b), several disease genes (e.g., TP53, PAX6) are involved in as many as 10 disorders, representing major hubs in the network.

Functional Clustering of HDN and DGN.

To probe how the topology of the HDN and GDN deviates from random, we randomly shuffled the associations between disorders and genes, while keeping the number of links per each disorder and disease gene in the bipartite network unchanged. Interestingly, the average size of the giant component of 104 randomized disease networks is 643 ± 16, significantly larger than 516 (P < 10−4; for details of statistical analyses of the results reported hereafter, see SI Text), the actual size of the HDN (SI Fig. 6c). Similarly, the average size of the giant component from randomized gene networks is 1,087 ± 20 genes, significantly larger than 903 (P < 10−4), the actual size of the DGN (SI Fig. 6e). These differences suggest important pathophysiological clustering of disorders and disease genes. Indeed, in the actual networks disorders (genes) are more likely linked to disorders (genes) of the same disorder class. For example, in the HDN there are 812 links between disorders of the same class, an 8-fold enrichment with respect to 107 ± 10 links obtained between the same set of nodes in the randomized networks. This local functional clustering accounts for the small size of the giant components observed in the actual networks.

Disease-Associated Genes Identify Distinct Functional Modules.

For several disorders known to arise from mutations in any one of a few distinct genes, the corresponding protein products have been shown to participate in the same cellular pathway, molecular complex, or functional module (21, 22). For example, Fanconi anemia arises from mutations in a set of genes encoding proteins involved in DNA repair, many of them forming a single heteromeric complex (23). Yet, the extent to which most disorders and disorder classes correspond to distinct functional modules in the cellular network has remained largely unclear. If genes linked by disorder associations encode proteins that interact in functionally distinguishable modules, then the proteins within such disease modules should more likely interact with one another than with other proteins. To test this hypothesis, we overlaid the DGN on a network of physical protein–protein interactions derived from high-quality systematic interactome mapping (6, 7) and literature curation (6). We found that 290 interactions overlap between the two networks, a 10-fold increase relative to random expectation (P < 10−6; Fig. 3a).

Fig. 3.
Characterizing the disease modules. (a) Number of observed physical interactions between the products of genes within the same disorder (red arrow) and the distribution of the expected number of interactions for the random control (blue) (P < ...

Genes associated with the same disorder share common cellular and functional characteristics, as annotated in the Gene Ontology (GO) (24). If the HDN shows modular organization, then a group of genes associated with the same common disorder should share similar cellular and functional characteristics, as annotated in GO. To investigate the validity of this hypothesis, we measured the GO homogeneity of each disorder (see SI Text) separately for each branch of GO, biological process, molecular function, and cellular component, finding significant elevation of GO homogeneity with respect to random controls in all three branches (SI Fig. 8).

Disease genes encoding proteins that interact within common functional modules should tend to be expressed in the same tissue. To measure this, we introduced the tissue-homogeneity coefficient of a disorder, defined as the maximum fraction of genes among those belonging to a common disorder that are expressed in a specific tissue in a microarray data set obtained for 10,594 genes across 36 healthy tissues (25). We found that 68% of disorders exhibited almost perfect tissue-homogeneity (Fig. 3b), compared with 51% expected by chance (P < 10−5).

Finally, disease genes that participate in a common functional module should also show high expression profiling correlation (26). The distribution of Pearson correlation coefficients (PCCs) for the coexpression profiles of pairs of genes associated with the same disorder was shifted toward higher values compared with that of a random control (Fig. 3c; P < 10−6, χ2 test). Similarly, the average PCC over all pairs of genes within a given disorder shows a significant shift from the random reference (Fig. 3d), with a small but clearly distinguishable peak in the distribution around PCC ≈ 0.75. This peak corresponds to ≈33 disorders with average PCC > 0.6 for which all genes are highly coexpressed in most tissues, including Heinz body anemia (PCC = 0.935), Bethlem myopathy (PCC = 0.835), and spherocytosis (PCC = 0.656).

In summary, genes that contribute to a common disorder (i) show an increased tendency for their products to interact with each other through protein–protein interactions, (ii) have a tendency to be expressed together in specific tissues, (iii) tend to display high coexpression levels, (iv) exhibit synchronized expression as a group, and (v) tend to share GO terms. Together, these findings support the hypothesis of a global functional relatedness for disease genes and their products and offer a network-based model for the diseasome. Cellular networks are modular, consisting of groups of highly interconnected proteins responsible for specific cellular functions (21, 22). A disorder then represents the perturbation or breakdown of a specific functional module caused by variation in one or more of the components producing recognizable developmental and/or physiological abnormalities.

This model offers a network-based explanation for the emergence of complex or polygenic disorders: a phenotype often correlates with the inability of a particular functional module to carry out its basic functions. For extended modules, many different combinations of perturbed genes could incapacitate the module, as a result of which mutations in different genes will appear to lead to the same phenotype. This correlation between disease and functional modules can also inform our understanding of cellular networks by helping us to identify which genes are involved in the same cellular function or network module (21, 22).

Centrality and Peripherality.

An early indication of the connection between the structure of a cellular network and its functional properties was the finding that in Saccharomyces cerevisiae highly connected proteins or “hubs” are more likely encoded by essential genes (15, 16). This prompted a number of recent studies (27, 28) to formulate the hypothesis that human disease genes should also have a tendency to encode hubs. Yet, previous measurements found only a weak correlation between disease genes and hubs (29), resulting in an important mystery: what is the role, if any, of the cellular network in human diseases? Are disease genes more likely to encode hubs in the cellular network?

Our initial analysis appears to support the hypothesis that disease genes, given their impact on the organism, display a tendency to encode hubs in the interactome (27, 28), finding that disease related proteins have a 32% larger number of interactions (6, 7) with other proteins (average degree) than the nondisease proteins (see SI Fig 9) and that high-degree proteins are more likely to be encoded by genes associated with diseases than proteins with few interactions (P = 1.6 × 10−17; Fig. 4a). Next, we show, however, that despite this apparent correlation, the relationship between diseases and hubs hides deep differences between various disease genes.

Fig. 4.
Functional characteristics of disease and essential genes. (a) The fraction of disease genes among those whose protein products that interact with k other proteins. (b) Venn diagram showing the relationship between the human genes studied in this work. ...

When exploring whether disease genes encode hubs, we, and authors of other earlier studies (2729), ignored the fact that some human genes are essential in early development and functional changes in these contribute to the high rate of first-trimester spontaneous abortions, which might be as much as 20% of recognized pregnancies. One strategy to explore the impact of this in utero essential segment of human disease is to consider human orthologs of mouse genes that result in embryonic or postnatal lethality when disrupted by homologous recombination (Mouse Genome Informatics; www.informatics.jax.org). All together, we find 1,267 such mouse lethal orthologs of human genes, of which 398 are associated with human diseases, representing 22% of all known human disease genes. This allows us to distinguish between two classes of human genes: 1,267 “essential genes” and 1,379 “nonessential disease genes,” the latter obtained by removing from the full list of 1,777 OMIM disease genes the 398 that are also essential (Fig. 4b). Next, we show that these two classes of genes play quite different roles in the human interactome.

First, we find that essential proteins show a tendency to be associated with hubs (P = 1.3 × 10−17; Fig. 4c), displaying a much stronger trend than the one observed for all disease proteins (Fig. 4a). This raises an important question: Could the observed correlation between disease genes and hubs (Fig. 4a) be the sole consequence of the fact that a small fraction (22%) of disease genes is also essential? To address this question we measured the degree dependence of the nonessential disease proteins (Fig. 4d). Surprisingly, the correlation between hubs and disease proteins entirely disappears. Thus, the vast majority of disease genes (78%), those that are nonessential, do not show a tendency to encode hubs, indicating that the observed weak correlations between hubs and disease genes (Fig. 4a) was entirely due to the few essential genes within the disease gene class.

To carry on its basic functions, the cell needs to maintain the coordinated activity of important functional modules, driving in a relatively synchronized manner the expression patterns of the most important genes. Therefore, one expects that the expression pattern of both essential and disease genes will be synchronized with a significant number of other genes. To test this, we determined the average gene coexpression coefficient left angle bracketρright angle bracketi = ΣjPCCij between an essential (or nonessential disease) gene i and all other genes in the cell, calculating the PCCij values from healthy human tissue microarray measurements (25). Confirming our expectation, for essential genes we find that genes that display high average coexpression left angle bracketρright angle bracket with all other genes are more likely to be essential than those that show small or negative left angle bracketρright angle bracket (P = 1.7 × 10−4; Fig. 4e). Surprisingly, however, nonessential disease genes show the opposite effect, being associated with genes whose expression pattern is anticorrelated or not-correlated with other genes, and underrepresented among the genes that are highly synchronized (left angle bracketρright angle bracket > 0.2) (P = 2.6 × 10−8; Fig. 4f). Thus, the expression pattern of nonessential disease genes appears to be decoupled from the overall expression pattern of all other genes, whereas essential genes have a tendency to be coupled to the rest of the cell.

Finally, we asked whether housekeeping genes, expressed in all tissues, have a tendency to encode disease genes. We find that the more tissues in which a gene is expressed, the higher the likelihood that it will be essential (P = 2.8 × 10−16; Fig. 4g). The opposite is true for nonessential disease genes: they have a tendency to be expressed in a few tissues (P = 1.4 × 10−6; Fig. 4h). Similarly, we found that only 9.9% of housekeeping genes correspond to disease genes, compared with 13.5% of nonhousekeeping genes, a significant 36% difference (P = 3.6 × 10−6). In contrast, 59.8% of housekeeping genes annotated with mouse phenotype were essential, compared with 40.5% for nonhousekeeping genes (P < 10−4).

These results support the somewhat unexpected conclusion that nonessential disease genes are not associated with hubs (27, 28), show smaller correlation in their expression pattern with the rest of the genes in the cell than expected from random, and have a tendency to be expressed in only a few tissues. Therefore, contrary to earlier hypotheses and our expectations, the vast majority of nonessential disease genes occupy functionally peripheral and topologically neutral positions in the cellular network. In stark contrast, essential genes are likely to encode hubs, show highly synchronized expression with the rest of the genes, and are expressed in most tissues, being overrepresented among housekeeping genes. Thus, essential genes are topologically and functionally central.

This unexpected peripherality of most disease genes can be best explained by using an evolutionary argument. Mutations in topologically central, widely expressed genes are more likely to result in severe impairment of normal developmental and/or physiological function, leading to lethality in utero or early extrauterine life and to eventual deletion from the population. Only mutations compatible with survival into the reproductive years are likely to be maintained in a population. Therefore, disease-related mutations in the functionally and topologically peripheral regions of the cell give a higher chance of viability.

Disease genes whose mutations are somatic should not be subject to the selective pressure discussed above. Instead, somatic mutations that lead to severe disease phenotypes should more likely affect the functional center. To test the predictive power of this selection-based argument, we studied separately the properties of somatic cancer genes (Cancer Genome Census; www.sanger.ac.uk/genetics/CGP/Census) and found that they (i) are more likely to encode hubs, (ii) show higher coexpression with the rest of the genes in the cell, and (iii) are more represented among housekeeping genes (SI Fig. 10). The observed functional and topological centrality of somatic cancer genes fits well with our current understanding that many cancer genes play critical roles in cellular development and growth (11).


Throughout history, clinicians and medical researchers have focused on a few disorder(s) sharing commonalities in etiology or pathology. Recent progress in genetics and genomics has led to an appreciation of the effects of gene mutations in virtually all disorders and provides the opportunity to study human diseases all at once rather than one at a time (4, 30). This unique approach offers the possibility of discerning general patterns and principles of human disease not readily apparent from the study of individual disorders.

An important tool in this quest is the HDN that represents a genome-wide roadmap for future studies on disease associations. The accompanying detailed diseasome map (SI Fig. 13), showing all disorders and the genes associated with different disorders, offers a rapid visual reference of the genetic links between disorders and disease genes, a valuable global perspective for physicians, genetic counselors, and biomedical researchers alike.

To test whether the conclusions obtained in this work are robust to the incompleteness of the OMIM coverage, we expanded our study to include not only genes with identified mutations linked to the specific disease phenotype, but also those that satisfy the less stringent criterion that the phenotype has not been mapped to a specific locus (18). This expansion increased the number of disease-associated genes from 1,777 to 2,765, but also introduced noise in the data, because the link between many of the newly added genes and diseases is less stringent. Yet, the overall organization of the expanded diseasome map remains largely unaltered (SI Fig. 11), and none of the trends uncovered in Fig. 4 are affected by this extension (SI Fig. 12), supporting the robustness of our findings to further expansion of the OMIM database. Thus, although the maps shown in Fig. 2 and SI Fig. 13 will inevitably undergo local changes with the discovery of new disease genes, this will not change the overall organization and layout of the HDN significantly, because the HDN reflects the underlying cellular network-based relationship between genes and functional modules.

Supplementary Material

Supporting Information:


We thank Victor McKusick, Ada Hamosh, Joanna Amberger, and the rest of the OMIM team for their hard work and dedication and Tom Deisboeck, Zoltán Oltvai, Joanna Amberger, Todd Golub, Gerardo Jimenez-Sanchez and the members of the M.V. laboratory and the Center for Cancer Systems Biology, especially David E. Hill, for useful discussions. K.-I.G. and A.-L.B. were supported by National Institutes of Health (NIH) Grants IH U01 A1070499-01 and U56 CA113004 and National Science Foundation Grant ITR DMR-0926737 IIS-0513650. This work was supported by the Dana–Farber Cancer Institute (DFCI) Strategic Initiative (M.V.) and grants from the W. M. Keck Foundation (to M.V.) and the NIH/National Human Genome Research Institute and NIH/National Institute of General Medical Sciences (to M.V.).


disease gene network
human disease network
Gene Ontology
Online Mendelian Inheritance in Man
Pearson correlation coefficient.


The authors declare no conflict of interest.

This article is a PNAS Direct Submission.

This article contains supporting information online at www.pnas.org/cgi/content/full/0701361104/DC1.


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