CUMC-Led Team Broadens Efforts to Understand Abnormalities Identified by Microarrays | GenomeWeb

Though recent studies have established chromosomal microarrays as a higher-yield tool for detecting constitutional abnormalities, geneticists continue to work to link copy number variations with specific phenotypes.

The US National Institute of Child Health and Human Development recently granted a team led by researchers from Columbia University Medical Center $5 million to better understand how variants uncovered by array analysis might be linked to developmental delay, structural abnormalities, and diseases.

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In Genome Biology this week: comparative genomics study of Aspergillus, genetic variation in indigenous African cattle, and more.

Some people who harbor genetic variants associated with disease show no signs and may give insight into the continuum of symptoms, Spectrum reports.

Some 57 snow monkeys at a Japanese zoo were found to be rhesus macaque hybrids, which are banned in Japan.

British researchers say they've been removed from EU grant applications, according to the Guardian.