SAN DIEGO (GenomeWeb News) – Open-access datasets, software, and bioinformatics strategies have become more or less de rigueur in genomics research.

But the field may also be poised to change the way other sorts of information from scientific studies is conveyed to other researchers and to the broader public, according to open-access proponent Michael Eisen, a computational and evolutionary biology researcher at the University of California, Berkeley.

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In PLOS this week: gene fusion in premature ovarian failure, population patterns in the Franciscana dolphin, and more.

A National Science Foundation-funded project aims to give researchers access to a network many times faster than the Internet.

Bioethicists weigh the idea of charging patients to take part in clinical research, coming down against the approach.

Cornell's Christopher Mason and his colleagues correct their New York City microbiome study to emphasize "the difference between matching fragments of DNA from a species and a pathogen."