Publications: BioTechniques

  1. Single cells: Shut your eyes and see,” BioTechniques, 61:165–71, October 2016.
  2. Engineering sexual reproduction, non-Mendelian style,” BioTechniques, Sept. 7, 2016.
  3. The details of non-homologous end joining,” BioTechniques, July 27, 2016.
  4. The quest to design better experiments,” BioTechniques, 61[1]:9–14, July 2016.
  5. The immune repertoire comes into focus,” BioTechniques, June 27, 2016.
  6. Tracing cell lineages with CRISPR/Cas,” BioTechniques, June 3, 2016.
  7. The best CRISPR-guided transcriptional activators,” BioTechniques, June 1, 2016.
  8. Lighting our memories,” BioTechniques, 60[6]:268–72, June 2016.
  9. Downsized genome highlights genetic mysteries,” BioTechniques, May 11, 2016.
  10. Democratizing mass spectrometry,” BioTechniques, 60[4]:164–8, April 2016.
  11. When two is better than one,” BioTechniques, 60[2]:56–60, February 2016.
  12. The bacteria among us,” BioTechniques, 59[6]:324–8, December 2015.
  13. Making sense of our variation,” BioTechniques, 59[5]:262–7, November 2015.
  14. Single molecule biochemistry finds its stride,” BioTechniques, 59[4]:183–7, October 2015.
  15. A protein that determines RNA fate,” BioTechniques, Sept. 15, 2015.
  16. Beacons for data-sharing,” BioTechniques, Aug. 12, 2015.
  17. A novel RNA-programmable system tweaks gene expression,” BioTechniques, Aug. 10, 2015.
  18. Centurion maps centromeres,” BioTechniques, July 10, 2015.
  19. SMALR bacterial epigenetics,” BioTechniques, July 9, 2015.
  20. Lighting up proteome dynamics,” BioTechniques, June 25, 2015.
  21. Scaling single-cell RNA-seq with droplet microfluidics,” BioTechniques, June 16, 2015.
  22. Mapping chromosome neighborhoods,” BioTechniques, 58[6]:280–4, June 2015.
  23. Can alphamers replace antibiotics,” BioTechniques, May 27, 2015.
  24. Seeing cells with sound,” BioTechniques, May 14, 2015.
  25. CRISPR/Cas faces the bioethics spotlight,” BioTechniques, 58[5]:223–7, May 2015.
  26. Guiding our PCR experiments,” BioTechniques, 58[5]:217–21, May 2015.
  27. Antibody structure probed with NMR,” May 6, 2015.
  28. The immortal challenge,” BioTechniques, 58[4]:154–60, April 2015.
  29. Graphene for nanopore-based DNA sequencing?” BioTechniques, April 10, 2015.
  30. NHEJ inhibitors boost CRISPR/Cas gene editing,” BioTechniques, April 2, 2015.
  31. Designing a microscale lab,” BioTechniques, 58[3]:97–100, March 2015.
  32. Measure absolute protein concentrations,” BioTechniques, March 11, 2015.
  33. Turn a gene on or off with the flip of a lightswitch,” BioTechniques, March 6, 2015.
  34. A new class of molecular probes,” BioTechniques, Feb. 24, 2015.
  35. Hacking the sequencer,” BioTechniques, Feb. 18, 2015.
  36. A golden ticket for mass spec imaging, SEM, and microCT,” BioTechniques, Jan. 21, 2015.
  37. Finding flavor in food,” BioTechniques, 58[1]:8–12, January 2015.
  38. Lattice light-sheet microscopy,” BioTechniques, Jan. 14, 2015.
  39. Diagnosis by hologram,” BioTechniques, Jan. 14, 2015.
  40. Here comes the SunTag,” BioTechniques, Dec. 2, 2014.
  41. Electric bacteria,” BioTechniques, Nov. 12, 2014.
  42. Mapping neural connections,” BioTechniques, 57[5]:230–6, November 2014.
  43. Restoring hearing after acoustic trauma,” BioTechniques, Nov. 3, 2014.
  44. Cas9 mice provide a new tool for CRISPR research,” BioTechniques, Oct. 16, 2014.
  45. Correlating light and electron microscopy,” BioTechniques, 56[10]:172–7, October 2014.
  46. Infected vertebrates nurture their microbiomes,” BioTechniques, Oct. 7, 2014.
  47. TSOM: Light microscopy, nanometer resolution,”BioTechniques, Sept. 12, 2014.
  48. Of gene drives and Jurassic Park,”BioTechniques, Aug. 20, 2014.
  49. Optogenetics turns 10,” BioTechniques, 57[1]:8–11, July 2014.
  50. Microtubule tug-of-war,”BioTechniques, June 30, 2014.
  51. Cell culture’s spider silk road,” BioTechniques, 56[6]:284–8, June 2014.
  52. Detailing the brain’s energy economy,”BioTechniques, June 12, 2014.
  53. DNA origami robots,”BioTechniques, May 8, 2014.
  54. Sequencing circulating tumor cell exomes,”BioTechniques, May 2, 2014.
  55. ‘Live FISH’ with designer TALEs,” BioTechniques, Apr. 18, 2014.
  56. The twisted path to pluripotency,” BioTechniques, 56:167–9, April 2014.
  57. RNA FISH + RNA-seq = FISSEQ,” BioTechniques, Apr. 8, 2014.
  58. Solar PCR: There’s an app for that,” BioTechniques, Apr. 2, 2014.
  59. Nanopores distinguish protein isoforms,” BioTechniques, Mar. 18, 2014.
  60. The antibody challenge,” BioTechniques, 56:111–4, March 2014.
  61. Block-Cell-Printing for single cells,” BioTechniques, Mar. 11, 2014.
  62. Floating in a sea of liquid glass,” BioTechniques, Feb. 20, 2014.
  63. Decoding protein structure, one femtosecond at a time,” BioTechniques, 56:55–8, February 2014.
  64. Genome from the time of cholera,” BioTechniques, Feb. 5, 2014.
  65. Seamlessly rewriting the lab cloning manual,” BioTechniques, 56:12–4, January 2014.
  66. High-fat diet rewires the circadian clock,” Jan. 20, 2014.
  67. Stop-codon read-through widespread in Drosophila,” BioTechniques, Jan. 13, 2014.
  68. Seeing the whole elephant,” BioTechniques, Dec. 2, 2013.
  69. BioTechniques: Celebrating 30 years of methods development,” BioTechniques, 55:227–30, 2013.
  70. Nip and tuck: How genetic regulatory elements control facial appearance,” BioTechniques, Nov. 13, 2013.
  71. Single-molecule FISH goes high-throughput,” BioTechniques, Nov. 6, 2013.
  72. Refining a recombinase,” BioTechniques, Oct. 21, 2013.
  73. Cryo-EM: The sharper image,” BioTechniques, Oct. 2, 2013.
  74. Recording brain activity with ArcLight,” BioTechniques, Aug. 19, 2013.
  75. Assume nothing: The tale of circular RNA,” BioTechniques, 55:55–7, August 2013.
  76. How low can you go? Studying transcription at the single-cell level,” BioTechniques, 55:15–7, July 2013.
  77. Visiting ‘Noncodarnia’,” BioTechniques, 54:301–4, June 2013.
  78. OCD mice in the optogenetic spotlight,” BioTechniques, June 6, 2013.
  79. The chemist in the kitchen,” BioTechniques, 54:243–7, May 2013.
  80. Liquid-handling face-off,” BioTechniques, May 7, 2013.
  81. The new genetic engineering toolbox,” BioTechniques, 54:185–8, April 2013.
  82. In vivo imaging: Raman-style,” BioTechniques, 54:119–21, March 2013.
  83. Finding the true $1000 genome,” BioTechniques, 54:71–4, February 2013.
  84. Pimp my spec!” BioTechniques, 53:339–43, December 2012.
  85. Fresh views on DNA structure,” BioTechniques, 53:275–81, November 2012.
  86. Genome engineering: Writing a better genome,” BioTechniques, 53:213–7, October 2012.
  87. Tearing the top off ‘top-down’ proteomics,” BioTechniques, 53:75–8, August 2012.
  88. The new molecular gastronomy, or, a gustatory tour of network analysis,” BioTechniques, 53:19–22, July 2012.
  89. To arrest or not to arrest? It’s a matter of dynamics,” BioTechniques, June 14, 2012.
  90. RNAi therapeutics: The teenage years,” BioTechniques, 52:355–7, June 2012.
  91. mRNA methylation widespread and likely functional,” BioTechniques, May 17, 2012.
  92. Single-cell genomics: Defining microbiology’s dark matter,” BioTechniques, 52:301–3, May 2012.
  93. There’s something about DNA – but not really,” BioTechniques, April 20, 2012.
  94. Baby, it’s cold in a cage,” BioTechniques, April 6, 2012.
  95. Go cell, go!” BioTechniques, 52[4]:227–31, April 2012.
  96. Microfluidics, macro-impacts,” BioTechniques, 52[3]:131–4, March 2012.
  97. Run your lab on dollars a day!” BioTechniques, 52[3]:141–3, March 2012.
  98. To detect small molecules, just add spinach,” Mar. 8, 2012.
  99. New site of long-term memory in fruit flies,” Feb. 10, 2012.
  100. Antibodies 2.0,” BioTechniques, 51[5]:299–3030, November 2011.
  101. The ever folding protein landscape,” BioTechniques, 51[4]:229–33, October 2011.
  102. Curing cell lines,” BioTechniques, 51[2]:85–90, August 2011.
  103. Copy number variants: Mapping the genome’s ‘land mines’,” BioTechniques, 51[1]:21–4, July 2011.
  104. A STED-y route to commercialization,” BioTechniques, 50[6]:357–63, June 2011.
  105. Metabolomics: Where seeing is believing,” BioTechniques, 50[5]:285–9, May 2011.
  106. What lies beneath: In vivo stem cell imaging,” BioTechniques, 50[4]:223­–7, April 2011.
  107. The Human Proteome Project takes shape Down Under,” BioTechniques, 50[3]:149-55, March 2011.
  108. Making contact with sequencing’s fourth generation,” BioTechniques, 50[2]:93-5, February 2011.
  109. Bright lights, single molecules,” BioTechniques, 49[6]:875-8, December 2010.
  110. Awards season: Science through the eyepiece,” BioTechniques, 49[5]:783-7, November 2010.
  111. Banking on (pluri)potential,” BioTechniques, 48[4]:v-vii, April 2010.
  112. Histone code-breakers: The technologies of an epigenetic enigma,” BioTechniques, 48[3]:185-191, March 2010.
  113. Museum laboratories: Where art meets science,” BioTechniques, 48[2]:95-99, February 2010.
  114. High-throughput Ion Channel Screening: A ‘Patch’-work Solution,” BioTechniques, 48[1]:25, January 2010.

 
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