A DOE team reports in Nature Genetics their studies using the PacBio sequencing platform to study epigenetic modifications in the earliest branches of the fungal kingdom.
At the SMRT Leiden conference, PacBio announced three apps coming in the next SMRT Analysis release: minor variants, structural variation, and multiplexed microbe WGS.
Genomics researchers are buzzing about new ways to assemble genomes with long-reads and linked-reads to see things they couldn’t see before.
SMRT Sequencing technology explained step-by-step.
Our customers at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai share their experience using SMRT Sequencing to detect genomic variants for a wide range of clinical applications.
The acquisition of a PacBio sequencer was instrumental for Texas A&M’s core lab and helped it obtain funding from the National Science Foundation, Morris Animal Foundation and Winn Feline Foundation.
The desert dingo beat out an explosive beetle, a pit viper and pink pigeon to win a grant to have its genome sequenced using SMRT Sequencing.
Gizmodo profiles the contestants in PacBio’s Most Interesting Genome grant program.
The researchers used a new strategy to sequence a tetraploid genome by applying a combination of short read sequencing from Illumina, with long read PACBIO technology and a dense resequencing based genetic map.
PacBio and UC Davis are featured for their work using DNA sequencing to improve wine grapes in the face of climate change.
Unique attributes of the templepit viper, a non-aggressive but venomous snake, are the reason why researchers from the National University of Singapore (NUS) want to sequence its entire genome.
Thoughts around a new paper published in Science demonstrating the generation of chromosome-length scaffolds for genomes and a review of the current tools for genome assembly.
(German language) Fünf Forscherteams streiten mit ihren Modellorganismen um die Gunst der Öffentlichkeit. Dem Gewinner winkt eine kostenlose Genomsequenzierung. Mit dabei: ein deutsches Team mit solargetriebenen Meeresschnecken.
Earlham Institute is one of just five finalists and the only UK entry selected by a scientific committee to win a SMRT Sequencing grant.
A proposal to study the DNA of a two year old Australian dingo has been announced as one of five finalists in the World’s Most Interesting Genome competition.