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Jivan Biologics, a 5-year-old array company based in Berkeley, Calif., threw its hat in the emerging splice-variant array market last week by simultaneously launching 14 separate arrays — 10 of which are for individual gene families — all for use on the Agilent platform.

The only hitch is that Jivan does not have the right to resell Agilent chips, according to a person familiar with the business. This person asked to remain anonymous because of their high-level position at a competing company.

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The Oregon state Senate unanimously passed a bill that would make it easier for people convicted of crimes to initiate DNA testing of evidence, according to the Associated Press.

People reports that researchers have uncovered genetic variants that lead people to always feel full.

Florida state senators are to weigh a bill prohibiting life insurance companies from using genetic information in coverage decisions, according to Florida Politics.

In Genome Research this week: metagenomic sequencing assay that detects pathogens in cerebrospinal fluid, single-tube long fragment read approach, and more.

May
15
Sponsored by
Thermo Fisher Scientific

This webinar will discuss how Radboud University Medical Center’s Department of Human Genetics is using exon-level copy number variant (CNV) detection by microarray to assist its efforts in constitutional genome testing.