Whole-genome data has broad utility as it can detect SNVs, insertions/deletions, copy number changes, and both large and small structural variants. Thanks to recent technological innovations, the latest genome sequencers can perform whole-genome sequencing more efficiently than ever.
At Bionano, we equip labs with the single-source software solution they need to overcome this challenge. NxClinical software is, what we believe, to be the most comprehensive and up-to-date solution for cytogenetics and molecular genetics in one system for analyzing and interpreting all genomic variants, including CNVs, from microarray and NGS data.
The newest version of NxClinical fills a critical role—it solves the two conventional software problems identified within this blog—with its integrated Knowledgebase (KB) module. This first-of-its-kind database feature can dramatically simplify a lab’s interpretation, reporting process, and standardization while enhancing the consistency of each case report.
Enlightenedbio interviews Dr. Soheil Shams, President, Founder, and CSO of BioDiscovery and now Chief Informatics Officer (CIO) at Bionano Genomics, on the recent acquisition of BioDiscovery by Bionano.
The most recent version of NxClinical, the leading CNV analysis software for clinical cytogenetics and molecular labs, now includes an integrated ACMG guidelines scoreboard feature. This feature automatically calculates the score for many of the evidence categories described by the ACMG standards.
For almost two decades the Database of Genomic Variants (DGV) has provided researchers and clinicians open access to common copy number variations, from diverse genomic populations for the purpose of identifying common polymorphisms in these populations...
For 25 years, BioDiscovery, Inc. has been dedicated to developing state-of-the-art software products for life science research and clinical applications. In this interview, BioDiscovery Founder, President & CSO Soheil Shams portrays the success story of a company that is deeply entrenched in the history and rapid acceleration of genomics.
The American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics Secondary Findings Working Group has recently updated its recommendations.
A recent paper on the project shared results from a reanalysis in 2017 of the initial 1133 children using new knowledge and findings that have accumulated since the initial analysis. The pace at which improvements in genomic data technologies, analysis, and knowledge are moving, the group hypothesized that it is likely that diagnostic yield would increase via the reanalysis. They sought to determine how much of an improvement can be made over time.