Public Lecture: Seeing With Sequencing
CSHL Professor W. Richard McCombie discusses genomic privacy and sequencing technology in this episode of Base Pairs.
Researchers have made a highly detailed map of 20,000 structural variations in a cancer cell’s genome
Experts find that current protocols for Lyme disease lacks the accuracy and sensitivity that next-generation testing can provide.
Research Assistant Professor Mike Ronemus talks about the importance of understanding the genetics of autism.
Dr. Michael Schatz writes about the DNA-analysis problem-solving event to celebrate the 60th anniversary of the famous double helix structure paper.
The next “next-gen” technology in genome sequencing has gotten a major boost.
W. Richard McCombie discusses the evolution of genomic sequencing technology and the use of new third generation machines.
The new technique can detect key genetic variations overlooked by current methods.
'DNA Sudoku' pools multitude of DNA samples for sequencing in manner analogous to solving a Sudoku grid
Researchers published findings on small RNAs, identifying a brand new class and clarifying how a known class acts to regulate gene activity.
CSHL team separately reports findings of mammalian evolution gleaned from comparative study of small-RNA function in platypus.
In a presentation at Baylor College of Medicine, James Watson became the first human to receive the data that encompass his personal genome sequence.
Researchers finished a map-based DNA sequence of the entire rice genome.