NEW YORK (GenomeWeb) – Two new studies that used single-cell RNA sequencing to profile tracheal or bronchial tissue from mice or humans have provided a clearer understanding of the relationships between cells in the airway and lungs, while identifying a new cell type that appears to be relevant to cystic fibrosis biology.

"The atlas that we've created is already starting to drastically reshape our understanding of airway and lung biology," Aviv Regev, director of the Broad Institute's Klarman Cell Observatory and co-chair of the Human Cell Atlas consortium, said in a statement.

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An analysis of UK Biobank data finds hemochromatosis to be more prevalent than thought, according to the BBC.

An analysis finds that female biomedical researchers receive fewer prizes than male ones, and when they do win prizes, they are less prestigious.

Federal researchers tell the Los Angeles Times that the shutdown is causing missed research opportunities as they try to keep their experiments going.

In Nature this week: improved genomic analysis using a graph genome reference, tumor mutational burden could predict clinical response to immune checkpoint inhibitors, and more.

Jan
30
Sponsored by
Loop Genomics

This webinar will provide a comparison of several next-generation sequencing (NGS) approaches — including short-read 16S, whole-genome sequencing (WGS), and synthetic long-read sequencing technology — for use in microbiome research studies.

Jan
31
Sponsored by
Roche

This webinar highlights the use of single-cell genomics to identify distinct cell types and states associated with enhanced immunity.

Feb
14
Sponsored by
Oxford Nanopore Technologies

This webinar will describe a project that applied Oxford Nanopore long-read RNA-seq to explore the transcriptional landscape of a damaging agricultural pest.

Feb
19
Sponsored by
Pillar Biosciences

This webinar will demonstrate how clinical laboratories can develop their own customized targeted next-generation sequencing (NGS)-based solid tumor panels.