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First Atlas of Body Clock Gene Expression in Mammals Informs Timing of Drug Delivery
Penn Medicine study has implications for 100 top-selling US drugs, half of which target daily-oscillating genes.
Team Discovers How Microbes Build a Powerful Antibiotic
Researchers discovery opens up new avenues of research into thousands of similar molecules.
LLNL, UC Davis Partner to Personalize Cancer Medications
With a $7.8 million, five-year grant from the NIH researchers are utilizing accelerator mass spectrometry for cancer research.
Imaging The Genome
University of Cambridge study allows researchers to peer into unexplored regions of the genome and understand the role played by more than 250 genes.
Enzyme Could Help Explain Origins of Life
Mimicking natural evolution in a test tube, scientists at The Scripps Research Institute (TSRI) have devised an enzyme with a unique property that might have been crucial to the origin of life on Earth.
Genome Sequenced of Enterovirus D68
Virus has spread rapidly causing severe respiratory illness in young children, with some patients requiring hospitalization.
Thyroid Cancer Genome Analysis Finds Markers Of Aggressive Tumors
TCGA study reveals molecular underpinnings; could lead to more precisely targeted treatment recommendations.
Gene Required for Recovery from Bacterial Infection Identified
Duke researchers have uncovered the genes that are normally activated during recovery from bacterial infection in the C. elegans worm. The finding could be key to new antibiotics and countering auto-immune disorders.
A Double-edged Sword
An enzyme key to DNA repair can worsen tissue damage caused by stroke and organ transplantation.
Earliest Modern Human Sequenced
Researchers discover fragments of Neandertal DNA in the genome of a 45,000-year-old modern human from Siberia.
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Single Cell Genomics: Accessing the Genomes of Uncultivated Microbes
Mary-Jane Lombardo, Research Scientist, J. Craig Venter Institute, speaking at Next-Gen Sequencing Congress 2011.
Date Posted: Thursday, December 08, 2011
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JCVI Awarded 5 Year, Approximately $25 Million NIH Grant to Establish GCID
Center will utilize next generation genomic sequencing and analysis technologies to better understand infectious disease pathogens, and create resource for the research community.
Saturday, June 07, 2014
137 Marine Microbial Genomes from Cultured Samples are Sequenced
Research gives clearer picture of inhabitants living in ocean surface and gleans insights into how they adapt and survive.
Thursday, November 18, 2010
Castor Bean Genome Published by Research Team Including Scientists from the Venter Institute
A research team published the sequence and analysis of the castor bean genome in Nature Biotechnology.
Wednesday, August 25, 2010
Venter Institute Scientists Sequence 178 Microbial Reference Genomes Associated with the Human Body
Consortium members of the NIH's Human Microbiome project finds greater microbial diversity in human microbiome than previously known.
Friday, May 28, 2010
JCVI Researchers Clone and Engineer Bacterial Genomes in Yeast and Transplant Genomes Back into Bacterial Cells
New methods allow for engineering of bacterial chromosomes and the creation of modified bacterial species; should also play key role in boot up of synthetic cell.
Friday, August 21, 2009
J. Craig Venter Institute Researchers Publish Significant Advance in Genome Assembly Technology
Researchers publish paper describing a significant advance in genome assembly in which the team can now assemble the whole bacterial genome in one step.
Monday, December 08, 2008
First Individual Diploid Human Genome Published by Researchers at J. Craig Venter Institute
Sequence reveals that human to human variation is substantially greater than earlier estimates.
Thursday, September 06, 2007
JCVI Scientists Publish First Bacterial Genome Transplantation Changing One Species to Another
Research is important step in further advancing field of synthetic genomics
Thursday, June 28, 2007
J. Craig Venter Institute Announces Management Team and Organizational Structure
The Institute will no longer be organized under the two research divisions TIGR and TCAG, but will now encompass an administrative team and several research groups.
Friday, April 13, 2007
CEO of a Newly Expanded J. Craig Venter Institute to Speak at SEQNSYNTECH
Craig Venter became president and CEO of a newly expanded J. Craig Venter Institute after it absorbed the Institute for Genomic Research and the J. Craig Venter Science Foundation.
Monday, October 16, 2006
 
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