You may find more results for this query on our sister sites: 360Dx and Precision Oncology News.
The agreement marks Veracyte's first deal to expand the testing menu on the nCounter instrument since it acquired the rights to the platform from NanoString in December.
For the three months ended Mar. 31, the firm reported total revenues of $31.1 million compared to $29.5 million in Q1 2019, beating analysts' average estimate of $30.6 million.
Veracyte has obtained rights to a 52-gene signature developed by Yale researchers to predict disease progression in patients with idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis.
The company expects Q1 revenues to be in the range of $30.5 million to $31.5 million compared to $29.5 million in the year ago period, due to an increase in its testing volume.
Patients with luminal breast cancer subtypes may do just as well without anthracycline-based chemo and avoid unnecessary toxicities, a study showed.
The firm posted $29.7 million in revenues, up about 15 percent from $25.8 million in Q4 2018 and slightly above the analysts' average estimate of $29.5 million.
Veracyte will provide Acerta Pharma, a division of AstraZeneca, with genomic information to support its development of oncology therapeutics.
The index's gain was well above the 13 percent increase of 2018, and almost reached the 39 percent increase it saw in 2017.
While NanoString will commercialize its nCounter for research use applications, Veracyte will move its current assays onto the platform to reach a global audience.
Veracyte has also acquired Nanostring's Prosigna breast cancer and LymphMark lymphoma assays and plans to develop diagnostic tests using the nCounter platform.
New analyses indicate female researchers are publishing less during the coronavirus pandemic than male researchers, according to Nature News.
A study suggests people with the ApoE e4 genotype may be more likely to have severe COVID-19 than those with other genotypes, the Guardian says.
Direct-to-consumer genetic testing companies are searching for a genetic reason for why some people, but not others, become gravely ill with COVID-19, the Detroit Free Press reports.
In PNAS this week: forward genetics-base analysis of retinal development, interactions of T cell receptors with neoantigens in colorectal cancer, and more.