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Two post-Sanger sequencing technologies have reached the market so far, the third one will follow suit shortly, and an increasing number of potential users is thinking about acquiring one of the new instruments.
 
These tools promise to deliver hundreds of millions of DNA bases per run for a fraction of the cost of capillary electrophoresis sequencing, but what should users be aware of who are shopping for one?
 
As part of a pre-meeting workshop entitled “Utilization of New DNA Sequencing Technologies” at last week’s Advances

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Oil made from gene-edited soybeans is already in use, according to the Associated Press.

USA Today reports that Department of Veterans Affairs is teaming up with Sanford Health to provide veterans with genetic testing.

Mother Jones reports there are few regulations overseeing the use of genetic genealogy by law enforcement.

In Science this week: analysis of ancient DNA recovered from Iberian populations, and more.

Mar
27
Sponsored by
Swift Biosciences

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