Researchers at Illumina have developed a dilution-based haplotyping method that it is suitable for both targeted and whole-genome sequencing experiments.

The method, published online in PNAS last week, allows users to obtain SNP phasing information for DNA stretches of up to several hundred kilobases in length. According to the authors, it can be used by any researchers with access to a next-gen sequencer, not only Illumina's platform.

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In Science this week: issues in reproducibility, circulating DNA predicts breast cancer relapse, and more.

Because of an autoimmune disorder, a man has been shedding live polioviruses for 28 years, according to an analysis appearing in PLOS Pathogens.

Being in a long-term collaboration can increase researchers' citation rates by 17 percent, a recent analysis says.

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Sep
17
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Omicia

This online seminar will provide examples of how commercial and hospital-affiliated clinical labs are successfully developing and deploying high-throughput next-generation sequencing-based testing services for genetic diseases. 

Sep
24
Sponsored by
Personalis

This online seminar will outline a targeted enrichment technology to improve next-generation sequencing assays for cancer research and clinical applications. 

Oct
07
Sponsored by
Personal Genome Diagnostics

This webinar will highlight the key considerations and applications of next-generation sequencing for managing non-small cell lung cancer patients using plasma-based approaches. 

Oct
15
Sponsored by
Parabase

This webinar will discuss the benefits of a rapid targeted next-generation sequencing (TNGS) panel, using dried blood spots, for second-tier newborn metabolic and hearing loss screening and its immediate utility for high-risk diagnostic testing in the neonatal intensive care unit.