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The MIT Technology Review's annual list of the world's smartest companies is creating some buzz...But it finished third behind Tesla Motors and behind this year's king -- San Diego's Illumina. "Illumina, the smartest of all, wowed us," the magazine
Center for Genetic Discovery is partnering with California based Omicia, Inc, to make analyzing a patient's genome as routine as performing a blood test...Compared to 10 years ago, sequencing the human genome has plummeted in cost by 1 million-fold
Experts hope the project will reveal the color of Richard's hair and eyes, and uncover the genetic markers for any health conditions he suffered, or might have been at risk of, had he not been killed, aged just 32, at the Battle of Bosworth in 1485. "
Scientists are to sequence the entire genome of Richard III -- the King found buried beneath an English car parking lot -- in an attempt to discover once and for all what the long-missing monarch really looked like. Experts hope the project will
DNA sequences that don't encode proteins were once dismissed as "junk DNA", but scientists are increasingly discovering that some regions are important for controlling which genes are switched on. The new study is one of the first to show how such
Massey University researchers are painstakingly unravelling sequences skipped over in the original human genome project in the hope of gaining valuable insight into the causes of cancer. Massey University senior lecturer Dr Austen Ganley is filling
and a whole lot of data. Haussler, a self-described "computer geek," is the director of the Center for Biomolecular Science and Engineering at UC Santa Cruz. He wants to amass the entire sequence of DNA, called a genome, from a million tumors.
Sunday the details of the first Saudi human genome study on a section of the local population...He revealed that the Saudi genome project is the first genomic map for Arabs in the Middle East and the Islamic world...The official explained that the
This is the kind of appointment that people in the scientific field will really sit up and notice,'' Hyde said Wednesday night. "It is evidence of the tremendous reach of Jackson Laboratory." It's also a sign that Connecticut's controversial
Scientists are looking for 100,000 volunteers prepared to have their DNA sequenced and published online for anyone to look at. The UK Personal Genome Project could provide a massive free tool for scientists to further understanding of disease and