Single-cell sequencing: Nature’s 2013 method of the year

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Single-cell sequencing edged out other contenders as our choice of Method of the Year in 2013. These techniques really came into their own in 2013 and are fast providing new insights into the workings of single cells that ensemble methods are incapable of.

Back in 2008 we chose next-generation sequencing as our Method of the Year not only because of how the new techniques would improve performance in conventional sequencing applications, but also because they opened up whole new applications, unthinkable with traditional Sanger sequencing.

Our choice of Method of the Year in 2013 bears this out, as none of these single-cell sequencing applications would be possible without next-generation sequencing. And in some applications the sequencing is used almost exclusively for identifying and counting tagged molecules.

Read the full, original story The Method of the Year for 2013 is… single-cell sequencing

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