Creating & Managing Reusable Gene Lists with VSClinical
About this webinar
August 11, 2021
Presented By: Nate Fortier, PhD, Director of Research
Golden Helix supports performing repeatable clinical workflows designed to meet the needs of your lab's clinical genetic tests. A critical component of any genetic test is the reporting of clinically significant genes and the ability to limit interpretations to a predefined set of test-specific genes. This webinar will cover the upcoming “Managed Gene List” feature of VarSeq and VSClinical which enables the defining and re-use of gene lists outside of individual product templates.
The community has stepped up to provide disease-specific gene lists that are validated and well-researched for specific genetic disorders. In this webinar, we will discuss how these gene lists can be incorporated into your VSClinical workflows and we will demonstrate how these gene lists can be modified to meet the specific needs of your lab.
Things you will learn:
How to manage gene lists in a single location and use them for filtering, annotation, and reporting
How to use the recently released ACMG Secondary Findings v3.0 list for reporting incidental findings
How to leverage the well-researched PanelApp knowledgebase to construct your gene lists based on different levels of evidence for a specific disease
How to define gene lists based on the specific phenotypes and disorders you are targeting with your tests
Watch on demand
Please enjoy this webcast recording. Should you have any questions about the content covered, please reach out to our team here.
Download the slide deck
To download a copy of the slides, click on the LinkedIn icon. This will redirect you to the SlideShare site. From there, you can clip your favorite slides or download the entire deck to your computer.
Find out how Golden Helix software enables users to harness the full potential of genomics to identify the cause of disease, improve the efficacy and safety of drugs, develop genomic diagnostics, and advance the quest for personalized medicine.