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In the dozen or so years since the first next-generation DNA sequencers hit the market, the field has undergone explosive growth. As throughput has soared, those original machines have become obsolete, and machines that once were on the cutting-edge are now effectively paperweights. But some researchers have found ways to squeeze new life from these old DNA sequencers, using them as platforms for high-throughput protein and nucleic-acid biochemistry instead.
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