For the past few years, scientists have been trying to develop DNA computers, which harness the coding capabilities of DNA molecules to solve computational problems. But while it may be more than a decade before your desktop PC is replaced by a DNA processor, GenTel of Madison, Wisconsin, has found applications for a byproduct of DNA computing research: using the surface chemistries developed in this research to make “second-generation” DNA and protein biochips.

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US News & World Report writes that genetic testing of lung tumors can help identify treatments for patients.

A team of researchers plans to sample Loch Ness for environmental DNA, according to Newsweek.

The New York Times writes about the appearance of mosaicism in healthy people.

In PNAS this week: insecticide resistance patterns Anopheles gambiae mosquito, transcriptome patterns in Pseudomonas aeruginosa during infection, and more.

Jun
19
Sponsored by
ACD

This webinar will provide evidence for the use of RNA in situ hybridization (RNA ISH) as a replacement for immunohistochemistry (IHC) in cancer research and diagnostic applications.

Jun
21
Sponsored by
Roche

This webinar will provide a detailed look at how a genomics lab implemented next-generation sequencing (NGS) liquid biopsy assays into its in-house clinical research program.