Corporate Banner
Satellite Banner
Next Gen Sequencing
Scientific Community
 
Join | Sign in
Home>Resources>Posters

  Posters

Improved Small RNA Library Preparation Workflow for Next-Generation Sequencing
Sabrina Shore, Jordana Henderson, Anton McCaffrey, Gerald Zon, Richard Hogrefe

We describe an optimized small RNA NGS library prep workflow using chemically modified adapters which suppresses adapter dimers, allows for RNA inputs down to 1 ng and eliminates the need for a gel purification step, thus allowing full automation not previously possible.

More Information
Non-invasive Liquid Biopsy
Frauke Henjes1, Lise Aagaard1, Darren Ellis1, Hannah Lindstroem1, Morten Oksvold2,3, Axl Neurauter1, Ketil W. Pedersen1.

Paramagnetic Dynabeads® magnetic beads provide a versatile, automation friendly tool for fast sensitive and high throughput isolation that can be tailored to isolate specific circulating biomarkers such as cells, exosomes and nucleic acids.

More Information
A multiplexed amplicon sequencing technology for FFPE and circulating, cell-free DNA
Laurie Kurihara, Catherine Couture, Julie Laliberte, Sukhinder Sandhu, Jonathan Irish, Tim Harkins and Vladimir Makarov

A novel amplicon approach allowing for hundreds of amplicons to be multiplexed in a single tube with a two workflow from sample to sequencer.

More Information
Reducing Biases in Small RNA Sequencing
Adam Morris Ph.D., Dawn Obermoeller, Masoud Toloue Ph.D.

Small RNA-Seq libraries utilizing randomized adapters demonstrated significantly less bias and more even coverage due to reductions in ligase bias.

More Information
Amplicon Based 16S Ribosomal RNA Sequencing and Genus Identification
*Jan Risinger, *Lindsey Renken, +Josh Hill, +Noushin Ghaffari, PhD, +Richard P. Metz, PhD, +Charles D. Johnson, PhD, *Masoud M. Toloue, Ph

Rapid determination of highly complex bacterial populations through targeted amplification of 16S rRNA V1 - V3 hypervariable regions can provide an accurate gauge of diversity at taxonomic hierarchies as low as the genus level.

More Information
Stable Chloroplast: Myth or Reality?
Shailesh Joshi and Dyfed Evans

Chloroplasts principally encode the photosynthetic machinery in Viridiplantae. It has long been accepted that in photosynthetic plants chloroplast genomic structure is uniquely stable as it is maternally and clonally inherited. The first chloroplast genomes sequenced supported this view. The current study was undertaken to address the potential issue of global chloroplast(in)stability.

More Information
Geneious R8: A Powerful and Comprehensive Suite of Molecular Biology Tools

Christian Olsen, Kashef Qaadri, Richard Moir, Matt Kearse, Simon Buxton, Matthew Cheung, Hengjie Wang, Jonas Kuhn, Steven Stones-Havas, Chris Duran

Geneious R8: A powerful and comprehensive suite of molecular biology tools.

More Information
Putative Genes Identified on Two Growth Conditions of G. boninense
Jayanthi N, Abrizah O, Low ETL, O-Abdullah M, Hogan M, Cuomo CA, Desjardins C, Abdul Manaf MA, Rajinder S, Birren B and Ravigadevi S

Putative genes identified on two growth conditions of Ganoderma boninense.

More Information
Contrasting Patterns of Neutral and Adaptive Genetic Variation of Chilean Blue Mussel (Mytilus chilensis) Due to Local Adaptation and Aquaculture
Cristian Araneda1 , M. Angelica Larrain2, Benjamin Hecht3, Shawn Narum4

This study was designed to investigate patterns of neutral and adaptive genetic variation within Chilean blue mussel populations in order to identify a subset of putatively adaptive genetic markers to investigate the population structure and to improve the ability to trace individuals to their geographical origin, especially in the area with strong aquaculture activities

More Information
Transcription Factors to Classify Tumor Types and Subtypes
Benjamin Otto 1,2, Kristin Klätschke 2, Thomas Streichert 3, Christoph Wagener 2, Genrich Tolstonog 4

Here we introduce the use of the unsupervised approach to identify transcription factors (TFs) that are specific for different tumor types.

More Information
<< 1 2 3 >>
Showing Results 1 - 10 of 23
Scientific News
Comparing The Genomes Of The Leprosy Bacteria
EPFL scientists have compared for the first time the genomes of the two bacteria species that cause leprosy. The study shows how the two species evolved from a common ancestor 13.9 million years ago, and offers new insights into their biology that could lead to new treatments.
DNA Sequencing Traces The Spread Of Drug-Resistant TB
Scientists have for the first time used DNA sequencing to trace the fatal spread of multidrug-resistant tuberculosis between patients in the UK.
Genomic Evolution Of High-Risk Leukemia Traced
Highly sensitive genomic analysis of acute lymphoblastic leukemia cells reveals for the first time how the malignant cells evolve to cause relapse.
Human Genome Includes 'Foreign' Genes Not From Our Ancestors
Many animals, including humans, acquired essential ‘foreign’ genes from microorganisms co-habiting their environment in ancient times, according to research published in the open access journal Genome Biology.
In vivo CRISPR-Cas9 Screen Sheds Light On Cancer Metastasis And Tumor Evolution
Genome-scale study points to drivers of tumor evolution and metastasis, provides roadmap for future in vivo Cas9 screens.
Hookworm Genome Sequenced
UMMS sequences hookworm genome; may lead to new treatments for tropical disease.
A Faster, Less Expensive Way To Analyze Gene Activity
Yale researchers have devised a method that could reduce the time and cost of analyzing gene activity.
TAU Researchers Solve Disease Mystery Through Crowdfunding
Tel Aviv University researcher identifies novel genetic mutations through DNA sequencing of afflicted child and family.
A Gene That Shaped The Evolution Of Darwin's Finches
Researchers from Princeton University and Uppsala University in Sweden have identified a gene in the Galápagos finches studied by English naturalist Charles Darwin that influences beak shape and that played a role in the birds' evolution from a common ancestor more than 1 million years ago.
DNA ‘Cage’ Could Improve Nanopore Technology
Scientists at Brown University have designed a nanoscale cage that can trap a single DNA strand and allow before-and-after sequencing of the same DNA strand in research trials.
Skyscraper Banner

SELECTBIO Market Reports
Go to LabTube
Go to eposters