Significant Milestone by team CEGSB together with partners!
15 papers in Nature Journals in last 9 years
- Evaluating two different models for peanut’s origin. Nature Genetics, (2020)
- A Sweet solution to rice blight. Nature Genetics, (2019)
- The genome sequence of segmental allotetraploid peanut Arachis hypogaea. Nature Genetics, (2019)
- The genome of cultivated peanut provides insight into legume karyotypes, polyploid evolution and crop domestication. Nature Genetics, (2019)
- Resequencing of 429 chickpea accessions from 45 countries provides insights into genome diversity, domestication and agronomic traits. Nature Genetics, (2019)
- A Western Sahara centre of domestication inferred from pearl millet genomes. Nature Ecology & Evolution, (2018)
- Pearl millet genome sequence provides a resource to improve agronomic traits in arid environments. Nature Biotechnology, volume 35, pages 969–976 (2017)
- Whole-genome resequencing of 292 pigeonpea accessions identifies genomic regions associated with domestication and agronomic traits. Nature Genetics, volume 49, pages 1082–1088 (2017)
- Neglecting legumes has compromised human health and sustainable food production. Nature Plants, volume 2, Article number: 16112 (2016)
- The genome sequences of Arachis duranensis and Arachis ipaensis, the diploid ancestors of cultivated peanut. Nature Genetics, volume 48, pages 438–446 (2016)
- Genome sequence of mungbean and insights into evolution within Vignaspecies. Nature Communications, volume 5, Article number: 5443 (2014)
- Agriculture: Feeding the future. Nature, volume 499, pages 23–24 (2013)
- Draft genome sequence of chickpea (Cicer arietinum) provides a resource for trait improvement. Nature Biotechnology, volume 31, pages240–246 (2013)
- Can genomics boost productivity of orphan crops? Nature Biotechnology, volume 30, 1172–1176 (2012)
- Draft genome sequence of pigeonpea (Cajanus cajan), an orphan legume crop of resource-poor farmers. Nature Biotechnology, volume 30, 83–89 (2012)
Genomics can revolutionize breeding and research, but for this to become a reality, scientists must be allowed to focus on the research problem, and not on the technology. CEGSB is enabling this possibility by making highly sophisticated equipment required for this research available to scientists.
By offering genotyping and sequencing service on cost-to-cost basis, coupled with support in data analysis and interpretation, CEGSB through Sequencing and Informatics Services Unit (SISU) is committed to enhance adoption of genomics in breeding programmes to increase yield.
CEGSB’s vision is to make it possible for agricultural breeding & research programs to fully utilize modern genomics tools in developing countries.Dr Rajeev Kumar Varshney