NEW YORK (GenomeWeb News) – Thermo Fisher Scientific and National University of Singapore's Environmental Research Institute (NERI) today said they will collaborate to conduct metabolomic research into the water systems around Singapore.

Researchers at NERI and the Singapore Centre on Environmental Life Sciences Engineering (SCELSE) will study "how metabolism in plants and bacteria affects water quality and the ecosystem in and around Singapore."

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In PNAS this week: genomic study of group B Streptococcus evolution, selection on the X chromosome in great apes, and more.

Changing the fat and fiber content of people's diets affects their gut microbiome, metabolome, and colon cancer risk, researchers say.

Broken links are found throughout academic publications, and some services are trying to combat such link decay.

Nick Stockton at Wired says that a pause in studying genome-editing tools should be used to find a path forward.