The long-term mission of the Genome Technology Center (GTC) is to enable and foster institutional science by providing advanced expertise in genomics, centralized state-of-the-art resources, and the training necessary to promote cutting-edge basic, clinical and translational cancer research through dedicated collaborative effort. GTC provides a modern environment that facilitates cross-talk between researchers from diverse fields such as biology, development, clinical research, chemistry and bioinformatics. GTC maintains and provides affordable access to technologically advanced instrumentation including multiple platforms for massively parallel sequencing and microarray profiling, and it creates an educational environment to instruct faculty, staff, fellows, and students on how these technologies can positively advance their research, prepare successful grant applications and publish highly competitive results. GTC also directly assists investigators with the presentation and successful publication of their data. To achieve the specific aims and all aspects of the investigator's cancer-oriented projects, GTC frequently and actively collaborates with additional NYUCI shared resources including the BioRepository Center, Experimental Pathology and the Biomedical Informatics Shared Resource.
The relevance of the Genome Technology Center to the public health lies in its significant contribution to general understanding of molecular mechanisms underlying human malignancies and to the future development of successful therapeutic approaches against human cancers. To that end, the GTC assists over 120 NYULMC laboratories to advance their basic, clinical and translational research.
|Fan, Xiaozhou; Peters, Brandilyn A; Jacobs, Eric J et al. (2018) Drinking alcohol is associated with variation in the human oral microbiome in a large study of American adults. Microbiome 6:59|
|Chen, Danqi; Fang, Lei; Mei, Shenglin et al. (2018) Erratum: ""Regulation of Chromatin Assembly and Cell Transformation by Formaldehyde Exposure in Human Cells"". Environ Health Perspect 126:019001|
|Wadghiri, Youssef Z; Hoang, Dung Minh; Leporati, Anita et al. (2018) High-resolution Imaging of Myeloperoxidase Activity Sensors in Human Cerebrovascular Disease. Sci Rep 8:7687|
|Khodadadi-Jamayran, Alireza; Akgol-Oksuz, Betul; Afanasyeva, Yelena et al. (2018) Prognostic role of elevated mir-24-3p in breast cancer and its association with the metastatic process. Oncotarget 9:12868-12878|
|Nancy, Patrice; Siewiera, Johan; Rizzuto, Gabrielle et al. (2018) H3K27me3 dynamics dictate evolving uterine states in pregnancy and parturition. J Clin Invest 128:233-247|
|Wang, Shiyang; Liechty, Benjamin; Patel, Seema et al. (2018) Programmed death ligand 1 expression and tumor infiltrating lymphocytes in neurofibromatosis type 1 and 2 associated tumors. J Neurooncol 138:183-190|
|Ge, Wenzhen; Clendenen, Tess V; Afanasyeva, Yelena et al. (2018) Circulating anti-Müllerian hormone and breast cancer risk: A study in ten prospective cohorts. Int J Cancer 142:2215-2226|
|Schulfer, Anjelique F; Battaglia, Thomas; Alvarez, Yelina et al. (2018) Intergenerational transfer of antibiotic-perturbed microbiota enhances colitis in susceptible mice. Nat Microbiol 3:234-242|
|Winer, Benjamin Y; Shirvani-Dastgerdi, Elham; Bram, Yaron et al. (2018) Preclinical assessment of antiviral combination therapy in a genetically humanized mouse model for hepatitis delta virus infection. Sci Transl Med 10:|
|Ruggles, Kelly V; Wang, Jincheng; Volkova, Angelina et al. (2018) Changes in the Gut Microbiota of Urban Subjects during an Immersion in the Traditional Diet and Lifestyle of a Rainforest Village. mSphere 3:|
Showing the most recent 10 out of 1170 publications