ThermoHybaid, of Middlesex, UK, is planning to launch new microarray hybridization, scanning, and analysis instruments by the end of the year. The line of products includes the Hypro20 hybridization station which hybridizes 20 microarray slides at a time and sells for $6,000. At the higher end of the spectrum, the company also offers the Hypro100, which hybridizes 100 microarray slides at a time and sells for $30,000.

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NPR reports that Turkish high school students will no longer study evolution.

Researchers report they sequenced and identified plant species in an "al fresco" laboratory.

An Australian team searches for genetic alterations linked to depression in hopes of developing personalized treatments, the Sydney Morning Herald reports.

In PNAS this week: host contributors to typhoid fever risk, effects of obesity-related variants near TMEM18, and more.