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NEW YORK (GenomeWeb) – Stanford researchers have developed a method of recovering genetic material for performing iterative testing. The group claims that the click-chemistry based tool can help save enough DNA for researchers to use in up to seven separate assays.

As researchers apply next-generation sequencing to identify infectious diseases, cancer, and other conditions, they typically struggle with collecting scarce amounts of target nucleic acids from samples. Limited amounts of material usually produce enough DNA or RNA for a single assay.

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The Atlantic reports another SARS-CoV-2 testing problem may be lurking: backlogs.

Researchers have sequenced the genome of "the Methuselah of freshwater fish."

The US Biomedical Advanced Research and Development Authority is supporting efforts to develop vaccines against SARS-CoV-2.

In Genome Biology this week: difference in methylation in neurons from Parkinson's disease patients, differential expression analysis by barcoded sequencing approach, and more.

May
06
Sponsored by
Isoplexis

This webinar will discuss the application of single-cell proteomics and immune-imaging in adoptive cell therapy (ACT) for cancer.