Top Predictions of the Next Billion-Dollar Biotech Startups

Tute Genomics

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Like several of the biotech startups in our list, Tute Genomics is a company in the genome research space. It's both a focus startup and a company within Angel Kings' portfolio for a number of reasons, starting with the founders. Tute Genomics (Tute) was founded by Reid Robinson and Kai Wang. Both men have experience in the industry–Robinson began as a physician and moved into data science; Wang has a PhD and a post–doctorate degree and works as a professor in the niche.

The product–which is referred to on the startup's website as Tute – lets genome and DNA researchers collaborate, research, and access existing knowledge via a fast, low–cost platform. Tute markets itself has having the largest genetic knowledge library available and provides access to 200 relevant genomic knowledge sources in real–time. Users can also access secure patient portals and clinical reports and advanced analysis tools.

Tute isn't the first to market, and it capitalizes on this fact by building on previous technology. Tute uses ANNOVAR, a recognized genome annotation and interpretation technology, to deliver efficient, accurate results for labs and patients. Vendors and providers can further build on the technology by using Tute APIs in existing pipelines.

TuteGenomics recently partnered with Google to publicly release DNA/Genomic data.  We look forward to Tute’s massive growth.

TrueVault

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Healthcare developers are dealing with a growing web of compliance requirements, which makes designing the data–storage capabilities of software time–consuming. TrueVault offers APIs that are HIPAA–compliant so developers can concentrate on the unique functionality of their products. Designed to support startups in the healthcare software space, TrueVault works with traditional, web, and mobile apps.

Benchling

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Benchling is a cloud–based platform for scientists and research teams. The platform offers complex DNA and other research tools, as well as a chance for global research teams to collaborate on projects.

The platform tracks work, letting researchers revert to previous versions of DNA sequences if desired, and teams can download high–quality images for reports and presentations. Public access is free, and labs and research teams can take advantage of affordable monthly subscription options.

Science Exchange

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Science Exchange offers organizations access to researchers and experts across the globe in a market–based format that keeps pricing fair and opens doors for R&D in companies of all sizes.

Users can order experiments from a lab that specifically meets the technical requirements of the experiment, regardless of the location of that lab. One benefit of the service is that companies can access specialty equipment and staff that may only exist in a few places in the world.

Kaggle

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Kaggle caters specifically to the data science niche. It bills itself as the world's largest data science community and boasts over a quarter million users as of 2015. The site includes a job board. It also hosts student competitions and engages with prestigious universities across the world to support science education. Kaggle competitions include participation by professionals who are working to solve real solutions for customers–the results often beat benchmarks by weeks.


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