Cancer panels enable sequencing of difficult genes

New SureSeq myPanel NGS Custom Cancer Panel content covers a wider range of cancer types with excellent coverage uniformity for confident results

High-throughput ChIP sequencing

Kit provides all of the major components required for performing ChIP assays to obtain adequate high quality DNA for NGS library preparation

End-to-end sequencing

The latest sequencing technologies include automation tools that make the process faster and more accurate

OGT develops optimised rare disease sequencing and analysis service

Oxford Gene Technology (OGT), a provider of innovative clinical genetics and diagnostic solutions to advance molecular medicine, has extended its Genefficiency™ Sequencing Service to provide a dedicated service for investigating rare diseases .

Automation and the Next Generation Sequencing Workflow

Next generation sequencing has changed genomics, enabling entire genomes to be sequenced more efficiently

Reliable DNA Purification and Sequencing

An applications bulletin is available from Agilent Automation Solutions that describes an automated system that provides for quick and reliable DNA purification and sequencing.

Sequencing of the human body louse genome

The results of the sequencing and analysis of the human body louse genome offer new insights into the intriguing biology of this disease-vector insect.

Next Gen Sequencing Sample Prep

Agilent Automation Solutions has announced that it has posted a recording webinar 'Solutions for Applying Automation to Next-Generation Sequencing Sample Prep' online to enable scientists who missed the event to review the presented information.

Wider analyses of genome deep sequencing

Scientists seeking to understand the machinations of the proteins behind the genomic wizard's screen have a powerful new tool at their disposal, courtesy of researchers.

High-speed genetic sequencing

Faster sequencing of DNA holds enormous potential for biology and medicine, particularly for personalised diagnosis and customised treatment based on each individual's genomic makeup.

Large-scale genomic sequencing of microbes and ecosystems

Scientists can gain insights into new ways to use microorganisms in medicine and manufacturing through a coordinated large-scale effort to sequence the genomes of not just individual microorganisms but entire ecosystems.

Faster, cheaper DNA sequencing method

Biomedical engineers have devised a method for making future genome sequencing faster and cheaper by dramatically reducing the amount of DNA required.

Sequencing the cow's genetic code

Sequencing the bovine genome is now complete, paving the way for research into more sustainable food production, taking into account the needs of an increasing world population.

Sequencing and analysis of the gene-rich cowpea

Cowpea is one of the most important food and forage legumes in the semi-arid tropics because of its drought tolerance and ability to grow on poor quality soils.

Next-generation sequencing opens gate to new insights

Sequencing is a powerful and versatile tool that helps scientists gain new insights in many areas of medicine and biology. Dr Burkhard Ziebolz reports.

New DNA sequencing

US company Solexa has completed its first genome sequence, that of the virus Phi-X174. The company announced complete genome coverage.

Keeping cool during genome sequencing

When one of the main organisations involved in the Human

Genome Project needed to change its refrigeration strategy, lack of space and the demand for first-class reliability meant that a novel technical solution was required.

Roche launches 454 sequencing assays

Roche has announced the launch and immediate availability of the GS GType TET2/CBL/KRAS and the GS GType RUNX1 Primer Sets for comprehensive genetic variation detection in four key human genes using the company’s 454 GS Junior and GS FLX Systems

Viral genome sequencing

Most emerging health threats are of zoonotic origin. For the overwhelming majority, their causative agents are RNA viruses which include but are not limited to HIV, SARS, Ebola, and Dengue.





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