NEW YORK (GenomeWeb News) – As academic researchers develop an appetite for next-generation DNA sequencing, companies such as 454 Life Sciences, through marketing partner Roche, and Solexa are taking steps to help them obtain government funding.
They recently encountered an encouraging event: Earlier this month, the NIH for the first time helped an academic lab pay for a next-generation sequencer through its high-end instrumentation program.

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The London School of Economics' Daniele Fanelli argues at the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences that the reproducibility crisis in science isn't as dire as some say.

A team of researchers in Portugal has examined the genomic basis for racing pigeons' athleticism and navigational skills, finding it's likely polygenic.

Wired reports that diagnostic firms continue to seek, post-Theranos, the ability to diagnose diseases from small amounts of blood.

In Science this week: analysis of DNA from ancient North Africans, and more.

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In this webinar, the first in the “New Frontiers in Liquid Biopsy Research” series, Bea Bellosillo, head of pathology at the Hospital del Mar, will discuss her experience evaluating an early-access lung cancer panel that detects copy number variants and fusions.