After going through a restructuring phase at the end of last year in which it temporarily laid off its entire staff, LightSpeed Genomics has secured new investors and continues to develop its optical-detection technology, which it plans to integrate with a new sequencing chemistry this year, In Sequence has learned.

The startup, based in Sunnyvale, Calif., said it believes that the resulting sequencing system will provide "dramatically improved cost and speed of sequencing."

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In Genome Research this week: methylation patterns in multiple myeloma, recent Y chromosome bottleneck, and more.

By studying the spectra of microbes on Earth, a team of researchers hopes to be better equipped to detect any on other worlds.

SolveBio's Mark Kaganovich says at TechCrunch that genomics needs an app to push it into the mainstream.

A University of Michigan team is using a Facebook app to recruit and keep in touch with participants in its 'Genes for Good' project.

Apr
15
Sponsored by
WaferGen

This live online seminar will highlight recent trends in applying next-generation sequencing in the clinical setting, with a particular focus on oncology and rare disease.