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News and reporting on KRAS biomarkers.
The NGS assay is designed to help physicians to identify non-small cell lung cancer patients who may benefit from eight targeted therapies.
AmoyDx's kit is designed to detect hotspot mutations/fusions in nine genes to help guide treatment decisions for non-small cell lung cancer patients.
The assay can identify KRAS, NRAS, PIK3CA, BRAF, and EGFR gene mutations, as well as 19 gene rearrangements of the ALK, ROS1, RET, NTRK1, and MET genes from FFPE.
The test is designed to detect cancer-driver gene variants associated with certain targeted solid tumor therapies, and is validated as a companion diagnostic.
The group plans to use the assay for translational studies on metastasis and drug resistance initially and to develop a clinical version later on.
In PNAS this week: genome-editing approach, analysis of KRAS-mutant cancers modeled in genetically engineered mice, and more.
The recent study highlights strengths and weaknesses of numerous platforms and may help end users choose the best assay for their circumstances.
UCSF will analyze Two Pore Guys' handheld nanopore device for its ability to detect a KRAS mutation from patient blood and urine samples.
The combination of the new test with Biocartis' existing KRAS assay offers customers a complete solution for testing metastatic colorectal cancers as reccomended by professional guidelines.
Newsweek reports that cancer researchers are cautiously optimistic that they will soon be able to target mutant Ras.
According to the Washington Post, the Biden Administration is set to make changes to federal restrictions on fetal tissue research.
NPR reports that researchers have developed chimeric embryos as part of work toward growing human organs in animals for organ transplants.
In Science this week: approach to isolated trace DNA from archaic humans from sediments, and more.
Texas Monthly looks into the DNA Zoo being collected by Baylor College of Medicine researchers.