By Justin Petrone

Salt Lake City Bioscience plans to commercialize a new technology platform developed by the University of Utah.

Called real-time microarrays, which allow users to monitor chemical reactions on the surface of a chip in real time, the products are said to provide "a much more accurate description" of what is in a particular sample.

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In Science this week: swapping yeast genes with human orthologs to study conservation of function, and more.

Hong Kong is using DNA phenotyping to shame litterers.

A study appearing in Cell suggests some metastatic castration-resistant prostate cancer patients could benefit from PARP inhibitor therapy.

NIH's Francis Collins writes that scientific advances are poised to help populations all over the world, but more scientists are needed to keep the momentum.