Citing a cell-culture bottleneck in high-throughput cell-based screening, The Automation Partnership of Royston, UK, announced last week that it has added an “enabling imaging technology” to Cello, its platform for automated cell culture for well plates.

The imaging technology is the MIAS-2 high-throughput fluorescence microscopy reader and software, and is manufactured by MAIA Scientific, of Geel, Belgium, a wholly owned subsidiary of Harvard Bioscience.

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Researchers suggest that genetic variations could influence the side effects people experience when using synthetic cannabinoids, the International Business Times reports.

An analysis has examined the makeup of researchers on Twitter and what they share, Nature News reports.

At Stat News, Jim Kozubek argues that the Broad Institute is pushing the boundary of what a nonprofit is.

In PNAS this week: gut microbes may affect honeybee weight, phenotype and gene expression changes in DiGeorge syndrome, and more.