We're not saying that a Martian Jurassic Park could be in our future. But seriously: Martian Jurassic Park.
DNA spray can mark criminals at the crime scene with a specific genetic sequence for later identification.
In an historic decision, the Supreme Court has just ruled that companies cannot patent naturally occurring human genes.
Having a shoe tailored to your specific foot seems like an extreme luxury, but this concept makes it seem possible.
The molecular computers of the future have arrived.
A New York-based artist has harnessed the power of DNA analysis to create a series of portraits that offer some insight into the future of identity matching.
This thing does a week's worth of lab analysis in about an hour.
After being teased that his ginger brother came from a different father, a teenager built a machine to test his DNA.
These days, you could get your genome sequenced for as little as a Benjamin. National Geographic has also gotten in the game, launching its own Genographic Project in 2005, which the company just improved with a more robust sequencing chip.
Researches have coded a bunch of information on DNA, including all 154 Shakespeare sonnets.