University of Arizona

This Week in PNAS

In PNAS this week: three-dimensional chromosome structure, ovarian cancer immunopeptidome, and more.

This Week in PNAS

In PNAS this week: grape genomes give insight into domestication, columnar cacti classification, and more.

CyVerse, the developers believe, better expresses the platform's capacity to provide data management and computation to researchers across multiple scientific disciplines.

Conifer trees.

Analyses on sequence data for more than two-dozen plants point to two previously unknown whole-genome duplication events in the conifer lineage.

A proof-of-principle study has shown a new qPCR device can detect bacterial DNA in under four minutes using droplet size as a readout of amplification.

The funding will be used to investigate the role of long, non-coding RNAs in both the normal development and stress responses of various plant species.

Women whose 21-SNP panel result indicated they were at high risk of obesity were less likely to respond to exercise by losing weight or body fat.

A new version of its system planned for summer release will feature a score that helps clinicians prioritize variants and an expanded knowledgebase.

The test, which is being developed with a National Science Foundation grant, is based on a novel PCR technology that doesn't require traditional instrumentation.

NEW YORK (GenomeWeb) – Genomics data firm PierianDx today announced that it is collaborating with Phoenix Children's Hospital on the development of a sequencing-based test for use in a pediatric cancer study.

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A phylogenetic analysis indicates two venomous Australian spiders are more closely related than thought, the International Business Times reports.

Technology Review reports that 2017 was the year of consumer genetic testing and that it could spur new analysis companies.

In Science this week: CRISPR-based approach for recording cellular events, and more.

A new company says it will analyze customers' genes to find them a suitable date, though Smithsonian magazine says the science behind it might be shaky.