Scientists at the sequencing core facility in the McGill University and Génome Québec Innovation Centre have raised the bar on assembly performance and read length at an affordable price using their PacBio RS II Sequencing System.
Single Molecule, Real-Time (SMRT) Sequencing offers affordable characterization of complete microbial genomes and populations. With this technology, scientists have the ability to simultaneously detail base modifications and mobile elements, quantify low-level variants, and achieve strain-level resolution within communities.
Single Molecule, Real-Time (SMRT) Sequencing directly detects DNA modifications by measuring variation in the polymerase kinetics of DNA base incorporation during sequencing. With high throughput, long reads, and the sensitivity to detect epigenetic modification without amplification or chemical conversions, the PacBio Systems offer scalable solutions for assessing DNA modifications in bacterial and eukaryotic genomes.
At the University of Maryland’s Genomics Resource Center, SMRT Sequencing has become an integral tool for generating complete microbial genomes, improving plant and animal genome assemblies, and exploring human genome variation.
With PacBio long-read sequencing, scientists are making exciting new discoveries about the microbes that live around and within us. From viruses to bacteria to fungi, SMRT Sequencing is shedding light on how these organisms function and evolve.
At the National Center for Genome Resources in Santa Fe, New Mexico, scientists run a world- renowned sequencing service facility that’s heavy on long reads and bioinformatics expertise. It also supports a wide range of microbial, plant, and animal projects.
Our understanding of microbiology has evolved enormously over the last 150 years. Few institutions have witnessed our collective progress more closely than the National Collection of Type Cultures (NCTC). In fact, the collection itself is a record of the many milestones microbiologists have crossed, building on the discoveries of those who came before. To date, 60% of NCTC’s historic collection now has a closed, finished reference genome, thanks to PacBio Single Molecule, Real- Time (SMRT) Sequencing. We are excited to be their partner in crossing this latest milestone on their quest to improve human and animal health by understanding the…
The UK’s National Collection of Type Cultures (NCTC) is a unique collection of more than 5,000 expertly preserved and authenticated bacterial cultures, many of historical significance. Founded in 1920, NCTC is the longest established collection of its type anywhere in the world, with a history of its own that has reflected — and contributed to — the evolution of microbiology for more than 100 years.
Learn how Single Molecule, Real-Time (SMRT) Sequencing and the Sequel II System and will accelerate your research by delivering highly accurate long reads to provide the most comprehensive view of genomes, transcriptomes and epigenomes.
Highly accurate long reads – HiFi reads – with single-molecule resolution make Single Molecule, Real-Time (SMRT) Sequencing ideal for full-length 16S rRNA sequencing, shotgun metagenomic profiling, and metagenome assembly.
With Single Molecule, Real-Time (SMRT) Sequencing and the Sequel Systems, you can affordably assemble reference-quality microbial genomes that are >99.999% (Q50) accurate.
Discover the benefits of HiFi reads and learn how highly accurate long-read sequencing provides a single technology solution across a range of applications.
The Earlham Institute was one of the first labs to adopt the PacBio Sequel II System. Karim Gharbi, Head of Genomics Pipelines, discusses how SMRT Sequencing and HiFi reads have increased throughput and reduced costs for genome, transcriptome, and metagenomics projects.
Highly accurate long reads, known as HiFi reads, are a new tool in scientists’ sequencing toolbox. Hear PacBio users share how they are using HiFi reads to explore the genomes, transcriptomes, metagenomes and the benefits HiFi reads provide for their addressing critical life science questions.