Next week, Microsoft will begin offering evaluation versions of Windows Compute Cluster Server 2003 — the first version of the Windows operating system designed specifically for high-performance computing.

The product, which has just been released to OEM manufacturers and is expected to be generally available in August, signals the software giant's official entry into the high-performance computing market — and another step in an ongoing strategy to court the bioinformatics sector.

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The president of France's National Research Agency has resigned, according to Nature News.

A senator wants a "right-to-try" provision in the US Food and Drug Administration funding bill, but an ethicist says at Stat News that it would undermine the role of clinical trials.

In PNAS this week: red algae Porphyra umbicalis genome, deep neural network model for sequencing peptides, and more.

The Guardian's Barbara Ellen has tried out some DNA testing services to see whether they provide valuable information.