Latest Genome Stories
New Illumina system is designed to sequence whole genomes ten times as fast at one third of the cost NEW YORK, Jan.
The whole genome sequence of Locust (Locusta migratoria), the most widespread locust species, has been successfully decoded by researchers from the Institute of Zoology, Chinese Academy of Sciences, BGI and other institutes.
Ilumina, the world’s leading seller of gene sequencing machines, unveiled the first supercomputer made to process 20,000 human genomes annually at a cost of $1,000 each.
High Quality Draft of Ancestor Genome to Inform Understanding of Complex Wheat Genome SAN DIEGO, Jan.
Brings advanced genomics software within broader reach to enable biomarker discovery and precision medicine SALT LAKE CITY, Dec.
Researchers have developed a method to create a comprehensive library of mutations across all genes in the mouse genome.
The genomes of organisms from humans to corn are replete with "parasitic" strands of DNA that, when not suppressed, copy themselves and spread throughout the genome, potentially affecting health.
The newly-sequenced genome of the Amborella plant is shedding new light on the origin of the more than 300,000 flowering plants on the Earth today.
NSU professor organized and hosted first-ever workshop with experts from across the globe
A new study comb jellyfish has indicated that a reshuffling of the evolutionary tree for the animal kingdom may be in order.
The northern greater galago (Otolemur garnettii), also called Garnett's greater galago, is native to Africa. This species is important to genetic research because of the low genomic sequence, completed in 2006, that makes it possible to bridge the genome sequence of higher primates like chimps, and non-primate species like rodents. However, the small 2x genome is not large enough to be a complete genome. The northern greater galago has been given a conservation status of “Least Concern”...
Coccolithovirus, a giant double-stranded DNA virus, infects Emiliania huxleyi, a species of coccolithophore. The virus was first observed in 1999 by W.H. Wilson and his team at the Marine Biological Association. It was sequenced for the EhV-86 strain during the summer of 2005, and was found to be a "giant-virus" having 472 protein-coding genes. It is the largest known marine virus by genome.
- The parings of haberdine; also, any kind of fragments.
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