Rosetta Inpharmatics’ $650 million acquisition by Merck last year hasn’t stopped the company from conducting bleeding-edge microarray research. At the recent Microarray Gene Expression Database working group’s annual meeting in Boston, Rosetta’s Dan Shoemaker discussed the latest developments in the Kirkland, Wash., subsidiary’s ongoing project to use oligonucleotide microarrays to discover new genes in the draft of the human genome and to monitor alternative splicing on a genome-wide level.

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