Using consumer taste ratings, genomics, and metabolomics, researchers are starting to catalog genetic variants behind tasty tomatoes.
Phenomenex, a privately held manufacturer of consumables for the separation sciences, will operate as a standalone business and will retain its brand.
Researchers created a method to identify individual humans using proteins found in hair, correlating single amino acid polymorphisms to non-synonymous SNPs.
Researchers tracked one individual's brain imaging patterns, physical features, blood metabolomics, gene expression, and more.
The firms will share instrument control drivers for chromatographic equipment and expertise to integrate their respective hardware and software.
The company sold the technology and assets to Edge BioSystems as part of an ongoing effort to divest legacy non-core businesses and product lines.
In PLOS this week: ancient steppe bison mitochondrial genome, proteomic study of Sauvignon Blanc grapes, and more.
Waters has signed an instrument control agreement with Agilent and recognized Chang Gung University as a Center of Innovation Partner.
Through unbiased and targeted metabolite testing on urine samples from thousands of individuals in the US and the UK, researchers have narrowed in on urine compounds that coincide with body mass index.
PerkinElmer's liquid and gas chromatography portfolio will be standardized on Waters' Empower Software.
Berkeley researchers have engineered yeast to make the molecule behind the hoppy taste of beer, Quartz reports.
King's College London researchers examine the influence of school type and genetics on academic achievement.
FiveThirtyEight writes that most who take a direct-to-consumer BRCA1/2 genetic test won't learn much from it.
In Science this week: early life experience influence somatic variation in the genome, and more.