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Bruker and the University of Victoria-Genome British Columbia Proteomics Centre said this week that they are collaborating on high-throughput iMALDI mass spec-based assays for determining genetic hemoglobin variants and diabetes risk.

The iMALDI assays, which combine peptide immunoenrichment with mass spectrometry for improved throughput and sensitivity, will be developed to run on Bruker's MALDI Biotyper clinical mass spectrometry platform, said Christoph Borchers, director of the center.

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The General Data Protection Regulation has slowed some data sharing with non-European researchers as they find ways to comply with the law, ScienceInsider reports.

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