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More articles about Liquid Biopsy

The company estimated that the offering could raise between $327.2 and $376.3 million, which it would use for various corporate purposes.

Shares jumped nearly 90 percent today after the firm said this morning that it has commercially launched its Target Selector NGS Lung Panel assay.

The firm launched a study this year to validate the new CRC-specific immune-transcriptomic assay, aiming to obtain regulatory approval in Europe.

The test will guide clinical decision making related to Inovio's DNA-based immunotherapy to treat cervical dysplasia caused by human papillomavirus.

PGDx, the defendant in the liquid biopsy IP case, has alleged that Guardant's CEO should have been named as an inventor on patents but was purposefully left off.

The method's developers believe that clinicians could use approach to predict how high-grade, serous ovarian cancer patients will respond to chemotherapy.

The firm is conducting validation studies on its lung cancer test and continues to anticipate commercializing it in the second half of this year.  

The new technique, enabled by enzymatic library preparation and a tight bioinformatics pipeline, could have applications in liquid biopsy.

During its earnings call this week, the liquid biopsy firm said it is planning a 10,000-patient trial to test its Lunar assay for colorectal cancer screening.

The liquid biopsy firm beat analyst estimates on the top and bottom lines and raised full-year revenue guidance to $145 to $150 million.

The company's first quarter revenues were driven by sales of its noninvasive prenatal screening and carrier screening tests.

Study leaders have now partnered with pharma to show the assay's utility with the hope that it can used to identify patients at risk of cancer recurrence.

Two new studies of stage I to III CRC suggest that the presence of ctDNA in the months after surgery or chemotherapy can help identify patients who go on to relapse.

Take2 Health plans to launch an nasopharyngeal carcinoma early detection test in the next several months in Hong Kong and southern China.

The company saw $1.0 million in revenues for the quarter, including $976,000 from commercial testing, and attributed the growth to its pathology partnership initiative.

The California startup is about to launch its first product, a noninvasive prenatal screening test for recessive single-gene disorders called Unity.

The company's total revenue for the three months ended March 31 was $108.8 million compared to $92.6 million in the first quarter of 2018, exceeding analyst expectations.

Take2 was founded by Chinese University of Hong Kong researchers and will commercialize a cell-free DNA test for early cancer detection.

A CTC and ctDNA analysis suggests that the number of alterations affecting the androgen receptor can offer survival insights for TP53 mutation-free advanced cancer cases.

The firm recently submitted an application to the US Food and Drug Administration to expand Cologuard's label to the 45 to 49 age group.

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There's increasing genetic evidence that a number of ancient hominins may have contributed to the human gene pool, according to Discover's The Crux blog.

The Japan News writes that Japan needs to seize the opportunity to ensure that a wide number of people benefit from personalized cancer treatments.

In Cell this week: messenger RNA expression and translation, RNA localization atlas, and more.

Three genetic testing companies form a coalition to influence how Congress considers genetic privacy, The Hill reports.