Targeted sequencing can provide the researcher a focused set of genes to investigate when a specific condition or disease state is suspected. The investigator can identify regions of interest and select panels to interrogate known disease-causing genes appropriate to the phenotype. With both research use only (RUO) tools and an IVD solution for clinical use, options are plentiful for further targeted analysis.
The TruSight Cystic Fibrosis 139-Variant Assay is an FDA-cleared, CE-IVD-marked NGS test designed to detect 139 CFTR variants as defined in the CFTR2 database. Other methods test only for those variants most commonly found in Caucasians, potentially missing CF-causing variants across broader ethnic groups. The assay offers the largest CF variant panel to overcome this bias and provide comprehensive detection across diverse demographics.1Learn More
The TruSight One Sequencing Panel provides comprehensive coverage of > 4800 disease-associated genes, while the TruSight One Expanded Sequencing Panel targets ~1900 additional genes with recent disease associations in the scientific literature.Learn More
Dr. Kenjiro Kosaki furthers his clinical research and expands the genetic analysis services he provides with the TruSight One Sequencing Panel. Learn why he thinks genomic technology will drastically change how we assess patients suffering from undiagnosed disorders.Read Interview
How genomics provided critical answers—and in record time—to transform outcomes for a newborn and his familyRead Article
Whole-exome and transcriptome sequencing prove beneficial in uncovering mutations and pathways associated with rare disease.Read Interview
Recognizing and supporting rare disease organizations and families around the worldRead Article
This assay forms the foundation of the sequencing technology behind our gene panels. It features our fastest and most flexible targeted sequencing technology.
This sequencer introduces over 75 breakthrough innovations to deliver a faster, more intuitive experience in next-generation sequencing.
While targeted sequencing can identify important genomic insights, whole-genome sequencing (WGS) is the most comprehensive assay for rare disease genomics.