The Rise of ImmunoPCR


It’s been 15 years since the first technique for immunoPCR was described, but it still hasn’t gotten the kind of traction other antigen-detection technologies have enjoyed. But as improvements to PCR — most importantly, the advent of real-time PCR — have made quantification more effective, and as clinical monitoring of disease is increasingly based on the detection of antigens and other protein biomarkers, immunoPCR’s star might be rising at last.

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Technology Review reports that researchers in the US have used CRISPR to modify a number of human embryos.

By introducing genes from butterfly peas and Canterbury bells, researchers in Japan have developed a blue chrysanthemum, according to NPR.

Plant researchers plan to sequence some 10,000 samples that represent the major plant clades, ScienceInsider reports.

In Nature this week: a Danish reference genome, and more.