Sequencing and Genomic Technologies

Sequencing and Genomic Technologies

Next-Generation Sequencing Solutions
Illumina, PacBio, Ion Torrent, NGS Library preparation

Single Cell and Microarray Solutions
Single cell, qPCR, microarray

The Sequencing and Genomic Technologies Shared Resource, a basic research oriented core facility and is affiliated to the Duke Cancer Institute (DCI). This Shared Resource was created by the recent merger of two existing Duke Center for Genomic and Computational Biology units, the Microarray Core Shared Resource and the Genome Sequencing Shared Resource. Each of these predecessor cores has a track record more than a decade long of providing constantly updated, state-of-the-art genomic services. The new Sequencing and Genomic Technologies Shared Resource offers the full range of genomic technologies, making it much simpler for researchers to find the right service for their needs. Administratively, the merger provides comprehensive consultation, seamless management of complex projects that span multiple services, enhanced operational flexibility, and economies of scale for support services. Genomic technologies are among the most important experimental tools in modern research. Their importance will unquestionably grow in the coming years as declining prices allow for ever-larger projects, powerful new instrumentation provides increasingly precise data, and entirely novel applications appear. Genomic tools that are provided include the following:

Average Time in Queue

Featured publication

Distinct sensitivities to phosphate deprivation suggest that RGF peptides play disparate roles in Arabidopsis thaliana root development. Cederholm HM, Benfey PN; New Phytol. 2015 Apr 9. doi: 10.1111/nph.13405. [Epub ahead of print]


July 27, 2015

We have now fully transitioned to Illumina HiSeq V4 chemistry. All orders for HiSeq high-output sequencing will be performed with this chemistry.