By Julia Karow

A Danish startup is setting out to match researchers who require next-gen sequencing services with providers who have spare sequencing capacity.

In early May, BlueSeq, based in Aarhus, plans to launch an online exchange to link next-gen sequencing customers with providers. The company also offers online project-design tools as well as information about next-gen sequencing platforms and applications. Services are offered at no cost to users, while providers pay a fee for successful bids.

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Sep
17
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Today’s challenging clinical next-generation sequencing applications require a rigorous, comprehensive quality control management program to ensure confidence in results.