The ASU team will manage a $4.3 million subcontract of the $20 million grant. The five-year study is under the direction of Ohio State University’s Laura Justice, who will oversee the extensive analysis groups from OSU and ASU along with University of Kansas; University of Nebraska, Lincoln; and Lancaster University in the U.K. A lot more than 3,000 children in over 300 classrooms are expected to participate. Gray explained that research in ASU shall involve 3 studies. The first longitudinal design will demand five years to complete. Researchers will follow a large group of children in preschool through third grade to identify key precursors of competent reading comprehension. The next study is the advancement of two oral vocabulary and hearing comprehension interventions for preschoolers and kindergarteners that can improve later on reading comprehension.Each region was sequenced many times, so that more than 4.5 terabases of DNA sequence were collected. A consortium including academic centers on multiple continents and technology businesses that developed and sell the sequencing products carried out the work. To process these data needed many technical and computational innovations, including standardized ways to organize, store, talk about and analyze DNA sequencing data. Launched in 2008, the 1000 Genomes Project started with three pilot tasks to build up, evaluate and compare strategies for producing a catalogue of genetic variations. Funded through many mechanisms by foundations and nationwide governments, the 1000 Genome Project will cost some $120 million over five years, closing in 2012. When the work began, sequencing was very expensive, so the task began with two techniques targeted at increasing efficiency: One technique, called ‘low-pass’, combines partial data from many people; the second, only focused on the proper part of the genome that encodes protein-coding genes.