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Top 10 Life Science Innovations of 2016
2016 has seen the release of some truly innovative products. To help you digest these developments, The Scientist have listed their top picks for the year.
Using Cancer Cells' Mass to Predict Treatment Response
A device has been developed that can detect changes in cell mass at a minute scale.
NVIDIA Awards $400k to Trailblazers in Cancer Research
NVIDIA Foundation furthers research that could lead to new and more targeted treatments with investments.
History of Cells Told Through MEMOIR
MEMOIR technique developed by CalTech researchers enables the life history of cells to be read.
Malaria Parasite Evades Rapid Test Detection in Children
A study at the University of North Carolina found that gene deletion poses a threat to Malaria eradication efforts.
Working With Advanced Nanoimagers
Oxford Nanoimaging report on the work of early-adopters for their Nanoimager technology at the MRC Centre for Molecular Bacteriology and Infection.
Dissecting Bacterial Infections at the Single-Cell Level
Researchers have used single-cell analysis technology to provide new insight into the Salmonella infection process.
Nanoscale ‘Muscles’ Powered by DNA
Scientists have developed nanoscale "muscles" to integrate with custom DNA, that can force the material to bend, curl and flip.
Peer Review is in Crisis, But Should be Fixed, Not Abolished
After the time to get the science done, peer review has become the slowest step in the process of sharing studies, and some scientists have had enough.
Cancer Stem Cells Fuel Tumor Growth
Mass. General, Broad Institute team finds strong evidence that cancer stem cells are important drivers of tumors in patients.

Single Cell Omics 2011
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The single cell Omics revolution is the potential transformation of cellular heterogeneity from a source of noise to a source of new, as yet hidden discoveries. No longer will the variability from one cell to the next confound researchers and force them to average results into irrelevance. Researchers may find, in fact, that this variability is critical for cells to respond to and interact with their environments. But even without the complete revolution, single cell Omics offer significant evolutionary advances in fields of biology and medicine that are already based on single cell analysis, such as immunology, neurobiology, stem cell biology, circulating tumor cells and preimplantation genetic diagnosis. Moreover, the ongoing evolution of single cell Omics technologies provides improvements in sensitivity and throughput that will enable researchers to generate more data from smaller numbers of cells, which can be enabling in cases of precious samples. The result of this (r)evolution is a market for Omics technologies that is projected to grow from $60 million in sales in 2010 to $525 million in 2016, according to Single Cell Omics 2011, a new report published by Select Biosciences and written by BioPerspectives.

Survival of the fittest requires a detailed understanding of this emerging market. Single Cell Omics 2011 explains the key technologies, applications, unmet needs and trends. The 162-page report includes an Internet survey administered to a large stratified database; analyses of front-end separation technologies, back-end Omics technologies and integrated platforms to bridge the gap; profiles of 30 companies; and a quantitative market model segmented by technologies. In addition, the report comes with a reprint of the Trends in Biotechnology cover article written by two of the report authors. Moreover, the report also comes with one hour of consulting (in the form of a conference call) with report authors Dr. Bodovitz, Principal of BioPerspectives or Antje Plaschke-Schluetter, Head of Application at Molecular Machines & Industries AG.


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Agendas online
The conference agendas for Advances in qPCR, RNAi & miRNA World Congress, Epigenetics World Congress and Next-Gen Sequencing Congress to be held 26-27 April, 2011 in Boston, MA, USA have now been released.
Friday, January 07, 2011

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