NEW YORK (GenomeWeb) – A Stanford University School of Medicine-led team has identified a set of 136 genes whose expression seems to coordinate activity across various brain regions while it is at rest.

Imaging studies, the researchers noted, have indicated that distinct brain regions work together to form networks that synchronize resting brain activity, but the molecular mechanisms behind this functional connectivity have been unclear.

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NPR reports that Turkish high school students will no longer study evolution.

Researchers report they sequenced and identified plant species in an "al fresco" laboratory.

An Australian team searches for genetic alterations linked to depression in hopes of developing personalized treatments, the Sydney Morning Herald reports.

In PNAS this week: host contributors to typhoid fever risk, effects of obesity-related variants near TMEM18, and more.

Sep
21
Sponsored by
Roche

This webinar will demonstrate a new approach that combines precise FFPE tumor isolation with extraction-free DNA/RNA library preparation to minimize material losses and reduce the amount of tissue input required for NGS analysis.

Sep
26
Sponsored by
PerkinElmer

This webinar will describe a protocol and proof-of-principle experiments for Cellular Indexing of Transcriptome and Epitopes by Sequencing (CITE-seq).