Roche 454 Life Sciences and SoftGenetics Sign Co-Promotion Agreement
News May 10, 2012
454 Life Sciences, a Roche Company, and SoftGenetics have announced that the two firms have entered into a co-promotion agreement designed to provide users of 454 Sequencing Systems the broad range of next-generation sequencing data analysis options provided by SoftGenetics NextGENe® software.
NextGENe® software is a free standing biologist-friendly software multi-package that is fully compatibility with 454 Sequencing data for a wide variety of applications, including targeted amplicon resequencing, exome sequencing, transcriptome sequencing, forensic profiling and more.
The software package provides additional options for users of 454 Sequencing Systems, in addition to the extensive GS Data Analysis Software suite provided with the platforms.
“This agreement permits both 454 and SoftGenetics the opportunity to more fully understand and address the rapidly changing needs of the NGS marketplace,” states SoftGenetics co-founder John Fosnacht.
Fosnacht continued, “SoftGenetics welcomes the opportunity to work closely with our colleagues at 454 Life Sciences to provide our mutual customers with integrated sequencing and analysis systems that not only delivers the required quality and sensitivity, but also the efficiency needed in today’s scientific and economic environments.”
SoftGenetics offers 30-day trials and no cost web-based training on its genetic analysis software packages.
Susan Audino Joins CloudLIMS’ Scientific Advisory BoardNews
Dr. Susan Audino, Chair of the Cannabis Working Group at AOAC International, has joined the Scientific Advisory Board at CloudLIMS, which specialises in data management solutions for cannabis testing laboratories.READ MORE
RNA That Helps Grow Blood Vessels Could Aid Heart Disease ResearchNews
STEEL, a noncoding RNA, acts on genes to stimulate produce of blood vessels, a finding which could advance efforts to combat heart disease.READ MORE
Brightly-Coloured Bacteria Could be Used to 'Grow' Paints and CoatingsNews
Researchers have unlocked the genetic code behind some of the brightest and most vibrant colours in nature. It is the first study of the genetics of structural colour - as seen in butterfly wings and peacock feathers - and paves the way for genetic research in a variety of structurally coloured organisms.READ MORE
Comments | 0 ADD COMMENT
4th International Conference on Crystallography & Novel Materials
Nov 19 - Nov 20, 2018