New Bestseller Reveals How One Family Discovered They Carried the Gene with over 90% Chance of Developing Cancer
Research into gene function in microalgae helps determine how toxins are made in oceanic harmful algal blooms
New projects address genetic, environmental causality in biological systems and processes
‘Rosehip’ neurons not found in rodents, may be involved in fine-level control between regions of the human brain
For in-depth evaluation of ocean health, biodiversity, and evolution
S2 Genomics will develop the Singulator™ system for automated preparation of single cells or nuclei from solid tissue samples
The extensive bioinformatics analysis for the study was carried out at the J. Craig Venter Institute.
The Next Climate Change Calamity?: We’re Ruining the Microbiome, According to Human-Genome-Pioneer Craig Venter
In a new book (coauthored with Venter), a Vanity Fair contributor presents the oceanic evidence that human activity is altering the fabric of life on a microscopic scale.
“Despite reducing the sequence space of possible trajectories, we conclude that streamlining does not constrain fitness evolution and diversification of populations over time. Genome minimization may even create opportunities for evolutionary exploitation of essential genes, which are commonly observed to evolve more slowly.”
By watching “minimal” cells regain the fitness they lost, researchers are testing whether a genome can be too simple to evolve.
The “pangenome,” which collated genetic sequences from 47 people of diverse ethnic backgrounds, could greatly expand the reach of personalized medicine.
In a plenary public appearance at the Molecular and Precision Med TRI-CON event in San Diego, a relaxed Venter reflected on his career highlights, controversies and future priorities for genomic medicine.
What’s the smallest number of genes that cells need to grow and reproduce? Is it possible to synthesize minimal genomes and insert them into cells? What do minimal genomes teach us about life? An interview with John Glass, Ph.D.
The JCVI logo is presented in two formats: stacked and inline. Both are acceptable, with no preference towards either. Any use of the J. Craig Venter Institute logo or name must be cleared through the JCVI Marketing and Communications team. Please submit requests to firstname.lastname@example.org.
To download, choose a version below, right-click, and select “save link as” or similar.
Following are images of our facilities, research areas, and staff for use in news media, education, and noncommercial applications, given attribution noted with each image. If you require something that is not provided or would like to use the image in a commercial application please reach out to the JCVI Marketing and Communications team at email@example.com.