MIT researchers have discovered, for the first time, the factors that determine whether a DNA knot moves along the strand or “jams” in place.
The advancement of sequencing technology has had the singe biggest effect on genomics research. As it develops further, so does the scope of genomic research and applications.
SOPHiA GENETICS, has announced that its technology for clinical genomics has reached a key milestone in helping better diagnose 200’000 patients. Already deployed in over 430 hospitals across 60 countries SOPHiA analyses today 1 patient every 5 minutes.
Harvard scientist, George Church is putting his efforts into using an alternative, older technology in a bid to recode an entire human genome in hundreds of thousands of locations in order to make it immune to viruses.
The National Insitute of Health is finally launching All of Us, a huge research study with the aim of making precision medicine available to people of all backgrounds. But will people give up their data?
The Scripps Translational Science Institute has received over $34 million in renewed funding from the National Institutes of Health’s National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences to advance medical research and clinical care through genomic and digital technologies.
AI genomics company Freenome has announced a partnership with proteomics company Biognosys, to enhance its broad-signal approach to early-cancer detection and precision oncology.
Illumina’s new Bay Area campus boasts connectivity, collaboration, and innovation, but some are unsure whether it will be able to draw in the appeal from workers.
The gene atlas enables a new functional view on how we study the human genome, and provides a tool that will change how we study and treat cancer and genetic disorders.
Scientists have identified a new culprit that may explain what causes the remaining risk of autism: rare inherited variants in regions of non-coding DNA.
Thermo Fisher Scientific has launched the Oncomine Childhood Cancer Research Assay, a next-generation sequencing panel developed in collaboration with Children’s Hospital Los Angeles.
A team of scientists at GRAIL has announced progression towards the goal of a simple blood test being able to detect a small tumour growing in your body.
To fully benefit from the vast quantities of data from TCGA, tools for easy data visualisation and analysis must be developed for use of the non-computational scientist. Our panel of experts discuss TCGA data and the tools needed to make sense of it.