News file for: BGI-Shenzhen
An international team of scientists has analyzed the genomes of two turtle species, shedding light on how the turtle’s shell may have evolved.
BGI Executive Director Dr. Wang Jun explains to Asian Scientist Magazine why the kung fu panda best describes the Chinese world leader in human, plant, and animal genetics research.
H3 Biomedicine Inc. and BGI have entered into a partnership to sequence and publish genomic data from pre-clinical cancer models.
Researchers have published the first analysis of falcon genomes, providing insights into the evolution of predatory adaptations in falcons.
BGI completed today the acquisition of U.S.-based whole human genomic sequencing provider, Complete Genomics, Inc.
Researchers have identified a gene that is responsible for the fancy head crests of rock pigeons.
An international team of scientists has mapped the genome of chickpea, the second most widely grown legume crop after soybean.
Scientists have sequenced the genome of the diamondback moth, a pest that ravages important crops such as cabbage.
A new study has opened up the possibility that existing drugs for high blood pressure could also be used to treat chronic pain.
The evolution of flight in bats may have contributed to the development of a highly effective immune system, allowing bats to harbor some of the world’s deadliest viruses such as Ebola and SARS.