Close Menu

Like a locomotive pulling into the station to pick up its passengers, in late July the Department of Energy's Genomes to Life project rolled into the proteomics world with $103 million worth of steam. Those to land a first class seat include three groups of researchers from both government and academic labs who plan to use large scale proteome analysis techniques. The focus of their pursuits: the machinations of microorganisms associated with the DOE’s goals of clean energy production and environmental remediation.

Get the full story with
GenomeWeb Premium

Only $95 for the
first 90 days*

GenomeWeb Premium gives you:
✔ Full site access
✔ Interest-based email alerts
✔ Access to archives

Never miss another important industry story.

Try GenomeWeb Premium now.

You may already have institutional access!

Check if I qualify.

Already a GenomeWeb or 360Dx Premium member?
Login Now.

*Before your trial expires, we’ll put together a custom quote with your long-term premium options.

Not ready for premium?

Register for Free Content
You can still register for access to our free content.

Politico reports that the NYPD DNA database has grown since it announced it would be removing profiles from it.

Forbes reports that a structural biology lab at Oxford University studying the coronavirus was hacked.

Science reports that a Dutch research funding agency is combating a ransomware attack.

In Science this week: set of 64 haplotype assemblies from 32 individuals, and more.

Mar
11
Sponsored by
Foundation Medicine

In this session, the third in the Precision Oncology News Virtual Molecular Tumor Board Series, our expert panelists will review patient cases in which genomic profiling has identified gene fusions that may or may not serve as druggable targets.

Mar
17
Sponsored by
IONPath

In this webinar, Felix J. Hartmann of Stanford University will describe an approach that characterizes the metabolic regulome of individual cells together with their phenotypic identity.

Mar
24
Sponsored by
Mission Bio

This webinar, the first in a “Women in Single Cell” series sponsored by Mission Bio, will discuss the use of single-cell analysis to assess genome editing for use in pre-clinical disease modeling.