Comprehensive genetic analysis of your risk of Malignant Hyperthermia
Malignant hyperthermia can cause sudden death when a person is exposed to certain types of anesthesia, such as anesthesia commonly used during surgery.
Death from Malignant Hyperthermia is entirely preventable as long as the anesthesiologist knows the person is at risk before the person is given anesthesia.
This app empowers you with a straightforward analysis of genes known to be associated with Malignant Hyperthermia or Central Core Disease (a condition similar to Malignant Hyperthermia). You'll receive a genetic report that includes the results of the analysis as well as actionable information you can use to help protect your wellness and longevity.
Includes unlimited use and app version upgrades for one year.
Log in to your Sequencing.com account and then click the 'Add to My Apps' button located under the app icon. This app will instantly be added to your account and a 'Start App' button will appear under the app icon.
*Upload your genetic data at the Upload Center. If you don't yet have genetic data you can select one of our sample genomes after starting the app.
What if I don't have genetic data?
You can still use this app. When you sign into the app for the first time you'll have the option to select from a list of sample genetic data if you don't have your own. All of the sample data are from real individuals so the analysis, results and genetic report are real, too.
What types of genetic data can I use with this app?
You can use genetic data from almost any laboratory genetic test. This includes:
Please note that the ability for this app to analyze each trait, condition and disease will depend upon the amount of genetic data in your genetic data file. If there is not enough genetic data in your file then some traits, conditions or diseases may not be able to be fully analyzed or may not be able to be analyzed at all. The results will indicate if this occurs. For example, if there is no genetic data for a specific disease to be analyzed then the result will indicate this in the 'Analysis Alerts' section in the 'No genetic data available' table. This is more likely to occur if your genetic data file is from a company or laboratory that uses DNA microarray technology for their genetic testing, such as Ancestry.com, 23andMe and National Geographic.
Do I need to do anything to the file containing my genetic data before it is analyzed by this app?
Good news... the app does everything for you.
All you need to do is either upload or import the file containing your genetic data into your Sequencing.com account. Start the app, select the file and the app will handle do everything else.
23andMe data can be uploaded or imported directly from 23andMe (via the Upload Center) while Ancestry.com, Family Tree DNA and The Genographic Project data can be obtained from those services and then uploaded to your account at Sequencing.com. You don't need to do anything to the file you obtain from these services... just upload the file to your secure account at Sequencing.com and then you can use it to power most apps.
Both whole and exome sequencing data can be provided unaligned (such as in FASTQ or FASTA formats), aligned but without variant calling (such as BAM or SAM formats) or in VCF, CRAM or AVRO formats.
What about determining sex or reference genome used when the data was created?
Some more good news... the app does this as well. It utilizes an advanced automated approach to determine sex and reference genome (if the file format is downstream of alignment).
The results include a searchable 'Data & Analysis' table that lists all of the data analyzed by this app. What do the question marks and dashes represent in the 'My Genetic Makeup' column of this table?
The genetic analysis and statements that appear in this app have not been evaluated by the United States Food and Drug Administration. The Sequencing.com website and all software applications (Apps) that use Sequencing.com's website, as well as Sequencing.com's open Application Programming Interface (API), are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.