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WASHINGTON--The US Department of Energy's Office of Biological and Environmental Research announced that it is seeking new applications in genome instrumentation for both substantial evolutionary improvements in current systems and revolutionary technologies for the post-2005 era. The office said it aims to stimulate contributions from investigators not previously involved in the Human Genome Program, and that it invites applications from a broad range of scientists with backgrounds in biology, chemistry, physics, and engineering.

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NPR reports that researchers have developed chimeric embryos as part of work toward growing human organs in animals for organ transplants.

According to the Washington Post, the Biden Administration is set to make changes to federal restrictions on fetal tissue research.

In Science this week: approach to isolated trace DNA from archaic humans from sediments, and more.

Texas Monthly looks into the DNA Zoo being collected by Baylor College of Medicine researchers.

Apr
28
Sponsored by
Akoya Biosciences

Single-cell omics assays have become essential tools for identifying and characterizing cell types and states of complex tissues. While each single-modality assay reveals distinctive features about the sequenced cells, true multiomics assays are still in the early stage of development. 

May
04
Sponsored by
Akoya Biosciences

Recently developed technologies for digital imaging and highly multiplexed immunohistochemistry (mIHC) advancing the field of histology into a quantitative era, allowing for more complex descriptions of tissue architecture.

May
06
Sponsored by
Akoya Biosciences

Integrating complementary data sets provides a powerful tool to study complex biological processes.

May
11
Sponsored by
Akoya Biosciences

Our expert panelists will review their own strategies for addressing the challenges of integrative multiomic analysis and will share best practices for this rapidly evolving field.