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The London-based firm hopes to also show the clinical utility of its KidneyIntelX assay for predicting the risk of the patients' progressive kidney decline.
Belgium's OncoDNA believes that IntegraGen's bioinformatics platform will help it manage more cancer patient data and quickly generate patient-specific treatment reports for clinicians.
The recently renamed company will use the project to develop a new version of its next-generation sequencing assay for cancer mutational analysis.
The firm initially plans to apply the method, which measures the size of specific macrophages in blood, to predict lung cancer immunotherapy response.
The firm expects to launch a tissue-based immunohistochemistry version of the test, which detects QSOX1, in mid-2021, followed by a dipstick plasma-based assay by early 2022.
The company is commercializing a genome-wide sequencing method called MRDetect, developed by researchers at the New York Genome Center and Weill Cornell Medicine.
In the near term, the firm will launch a laboratory-developed, late-stage lung cancer assay out of its lab in Palo Alto.
The Minneapolis-based firm believes the assay can successfully serve as a clinical indicator for patients at risk of developing high-grade prostate cancer (HGPC), thereby improving prostate cancer management.
The firm expects to launch a 510(k)-cleared version of its Bladder EpiCheck recurrence assay early next year followed by an RUO early-stage lung cancer assay.
The Boston-based firm is developing a bacterial diagnostic platform to detect antibiotic resistance and help guide antibiotic treatment in hospitals.