Almost three months after Juno Online Services announced its expansion into distributed computing services, the company found its first potential customer last week in the form of bioinformatics incubator LaunchCyte.

LaunchCyte, based in Pittsburg, Pa., has agreed to design a pilot project to run on Juno’s network of Internet service subscribers’ computers. LaunchCyte has no obligation to enter into a long-term contract with Juno, said LaunchCyte CEO Thomas Petzinger.

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The New York Times Magazine writes that proteomics might be better poised than genomics to say when someone is falling ill.

Bloomberg profiles IndieBio, a startup incubator for the life sciences.

In an editorial, Nature calls for the end to the exploitation of foreign postdocs.

In Nucleic Acids Research this week: collection of epigenome-wide association study data, updated BloodSpot database, and more.