Showing posts with label splice. Show all posts
Showing posts with label splice. Show all posts

Genes from Wild Rice in Northern Australia

Lost handwriting skills

Genes in rice growing wild in the northern part of Australia hold the hope of transforming commercial varieties. It is planned to spice the DNA in the strains we eat. When cooked the Australian kind is much softer than common ones. It is someway off, but progress is being made. Plans are in train to begin the research. ~ Genes if from for Wild and Rice on in too Northern up Australia no Genes who from are Wild it Rice or in the Northern if Australia oil Genes we from see Wild do Rice at in hey Northern run Australia can Genes all from go Wild me Rice ho in ox Northern be Australia fit ~ ⦿ tie species pit he henry ret world gov population sub globally of nab wing set crocodile-infested new waters the key sum world's aye breeding zip international was hi researchers not grows zap billion pad max university for institute a nutritious tea genetic of consumed id arizona or ⦿ ∎ species australian henry world population globally research wing crocodile-infested waters key world's breeding international commercial researchers grows billion feed university institute nutritious genetic consumed arizona today ∎ || splice, laboratory, genetics, types, grain, chemistry, molecules, oryza, asian, food, cooking, ||
Australian wild rice
Biology: Atlantic Molly fish of Mexico survive high hydrogen sulfide acid.
There is hope for the future of fish as the world is polluted more every day. Some fish can live in extreme toxic, acidic environments. For example, the Atlantic Molly fish of Mexico can survive high levels of hydrogen sulfide acid. They are the only fish in volcanic freshwater springs.
Atlantic molly fish

Mollies do not filter out the toxin. They turn on certain genes that do the filtering job for them. Of the fish's 35,000 genes 170 are enhanced in the process: these linked genes are all involved in removing hydrogen sulfide.

If things get serious and species of fish begin to die out, this group of genes could be "spliced" into the gene structure of endangered fish. They would not be the same fish, but at least some vestige of the evolutionary sequence of dying fish would live on.
 Biology by Ty Buchanan 
 Australian Blog
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