The February 10, 2015 edition of the Wall Street Journal * featured an interview with Craig Venter
in which he provided an incredibly simple answer to the question, "What is life?
Institute, a leading genomics research institute, where he worked closely with JCVI's executive management to identify an architect and plan their new facility in La Jolla, CA.
, whose self-named research institute has laboratories and offices in Rockville and San Diego.
Dr Paul Humphreys, a biologist at the University of Huddersfield, said the work unveiled by American scientist Craig Venter
American biologist and entrepreneur Dr Craig Venter
and his team created a living cell powered by man-made DNA, artificially changing one simple type of bacteria into another.
Dr Craig Venter
, who heads his selfnamed research institute in Maryland, believes the work will have applications from synthesising fuel to protecting the environment.
The creation of the "synthetic cell", is a 15-year dream come true for genetics entrepreneur Dr Craig Venter
(born 1946) is one of the most important biologists of our time as well as a larger-than-life character.
Institute, has come astoundingly close to actually creating life by constructing Genny's entire genome from scratch.
GENE researcher Craig Venter
is set to announce the creation of the first new artificial life form within weeks.
, whose private human genome project rivaled the US government effort in the 1990s, has replaced the genetic structure of one bacteria with the DNA of a second, transforming one species into another.
Designer Sir Paul Smith, iPod creator Jonathan Ive and geneticist Craig Venter
complete the list.
Institute (Rockville, MD), Ludwig Institute for Cancer Research, and The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine identified three novel mutations in two receptor tyrosine kinases in glioblastoma tumors using high throughput sequencing.
(R&D Magazine's 1998 Scientist of the Year), co-developer of the Human Genome Project five years ago with the NIH's Francis Collins.
THE DECODER of the human genome Dr J Craig Venter
will attempt to identify the genetic material found in New York City air.