Adaptive currently offers a clinical immunosequencing assay for monitoring minimal residual disease in multiple myeloma and acute lymphoblastic leukemia.
The firm plans to use proceeds to fund commercial activities related to its ClonoSeq assay, as well as research into drug discovery and its project to map TCR antigens.
Following FDA approval last October, Adaptive has now secured Medicare coverage for its NGS-based minimal residual disease assay, ClonoSeq.
The company is also looking to expand the use of its FDA-approved ClonoSeq assay, which has US FDA approval for MRD detection in acute lymphocytic leukemia and multiple myeloma.
Adaptive will use its T-cell receptor screening platform to identify TCRs that can be used to target individual cancer patients' neoantigens.
Researchers will use Adaptive's immune repertoire sequencing technology to look for a molecular signature of type 1 diabetes.
In granting de novo premarket authorization to ClonoSeq, the agency established its regulatory expectations for similar tests.
The firms will use Adaptive's ClonoSeq assay to assess minimal residual disease in multiple myeloma patients treated with Sanofi's isatuximab.
The five-year-old firm recently completed a clinical trial of the real-time PCR-based test, called ProALL-BM, on patients from a European National Registry Study.
Three genetic testing companies form a coalition to influence how Congress considers genetic privacy, The Hill reports.
University of California, San Diego researchers investigate how skin care products influence the skin microbiome, Scientific American reports.
The Wall Street Journal examines billing codes used by uBiome.
In PNAS this week: links between lung adenocarcinoma and lncRNA, algorithm to impute and cluster Hi-C interaction profiles from single cells, and more.