Illumina next-generation sequencing (NGS) and microarray technologies represent the gold standard in quality worldwide—and account for ~90% of the world’s sequencing data.* Innovative, intuitive, and completely integrated, our sample-to-data solutions empower your lab to keep ahead of the curve in the rapidly evolving genomics revolution. So you’ll be better able to perform the world-class cancer genomics research you strive for—with the goal of uncovering new insights into the biology of cancer that can lead to meaningful advances in personalized medicine.
Our comprehensive genomics product offerings support multiple cancer research applications, including studies of DNA, RNA, epigenetics, and more. Our range of sequencers can be scaled to meet your needs—from powerful, yet personal, benchtop models to versatile, high-throughput systems. With intuitive data analysis and management capabilities and unsurpassed customer support, we can deliver the answers you seek—quickly, accurately, and cost-effectively.
Explore genomics-based approaches to investigating cancer using NGS and microarrays.
Swetha Anandhan highlights the use of single cell RNA-sequencing to identify a unique population of macrophages in glioblastoma multiforme that persists after treatment with immune checkpoint inhibitors.View Webinar
How whole-genome sequencing is bringing hope in the NetherlandsRead Article
Developing and automating best-practice workflows that make analyzing, processing, and disseminating genomic data accessible to researchers and clinicians.Read Interview
On World Cancer Research Day, two experts share their enthusiasm for the potential of genomic and multiomic data to transform oncologyRead Article
Unify single-cell gene expression and chromatin accessibility help reveal cellular mechanisms driving gene regulation.Read Tech Note
Learn how to incorporate protein detection into bulk RNA-Seq and develop a workflow for BEN-Seq, providing a holistic approach to cell analysis.Read Application Note
In this podcast episode, Drs. Obi and Malachi Griffith, Professors of Medicine at Washington University in St. Louis, MO, discuss their work in improving interpretations of sequence variants in cancer and enhancing bioinformatics education.Listen Now
*Data on file based on a 2013 study.