The agriculture company said it will use the technology it has licensed for new applications in crop editing and for research to bring new foods to market.
Kansas State University's Barbara Valent outlined genomics research underway to combat a fungal pathogen with the potential to seriously compromise wheat production.
At the PAG conference, researchers said they are sequencing 100 tomato genomes in 100 days using Oxford Nanopore's PromethIon and a pipeline for maximizing SV diversity.
In PLOS this week: sequencing of Chardonnay clones, high-density peach tree genetic map, and more.
The firm's technology uses DNA sequencing, artificial intelligence, and a microbial database to interpret soil health and identify potential disease risk.
In Nature this week: gene editing for tomato domestication, genome assemblies of inbred mouse strains, and more.
The firm has been piecing together a collection of acquisitions over recent years that expand its presence in the genomics market, particularly custom oligos.
Vox wonders whether gene-editing crops will be viewed similarly as genetically modified organisms of if people will give them a try.
A survey of Canadians finds them to be divided on genetically modified food, the Ottawa Citizen reports.
Syngenta will be able to use the platform to evaluate, predict, compare, and select the best genetic makeup for crop molecular breeding and genomic selection.
Researchers representing scientists and students of Chinese descent voice their concerns about recent US policies and rhetoric.
Wired reports that researchers have shown they could reprogram a DNA-based computer.
Researchers say increased diversity in genomic studies will benefit all, PBS NewsHour reports.
In Science this week: whole-genome sequencing of single sperm cells, and more.