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Stanford University researchers have demonstrated the potential of using Pacific Biosciences' single-molecule, real-time, long-read sequencing to assess the repertoire of complete RNA molecules present in the human transcriptome.

"The advantage of the long reads is that you're able to see the complete picture and map out all the isoforms, which is not trivial," Michael Snyder, genetics chair at Stanford and director of the Stanford Center for Genomics and Personalized Medicine, told In Sequence.

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Nature News reports that researchers in Japan hope to soon test the use of reprogrammed stem cells to treat damaged corneas.

A new approach may help limit the number of fish that are mislabeled at markets or restaurants, according to New Scientist.

At Slate, the R Street Institute's Nila Bala discusses the privacy rights of suspects that genetic genealogy approaches in law enforcement bring up.

In PNAS this week: numerous mobile genetic elements contribute to Vibrio cholerae drug resistance, troponin I mutations in sudden infant deaths, and more.

Mar
27
Sponsored by
Swift Biosciences

Sequencing workflows require library quantification and normalization to ensure data quality and reduce cost.