Difference between revisions of "De-extinction"

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=== Cloning ===
 
=== Cloning ===
Cloning relies heavily on genetic engineering and technology and the use of DNA synthesizing. <ref>Martinelli, L., Oksanen, M., & Siipi, H. (2014). De-extinction: a novel and remarkable case of bioobjectification. Croatian Medical Journal, 55(4), 423–427.[http://doi.org/10.3325/cmj.2014.55.423] Accessed October 29, 2015 </ref> Scientists believe that they have the type of technology to bring back species that have been extinct. Cross-species cloning is using a mammal that is closely related to the other animal. The scientists can use donor cells to transfer genetic material from one cell to another. The procedure used to produce cloning animals involves several steps and highly trained professionals. The first step is to identify a suitable nuclear donor cell in which to clone. Skin cells are often used to extract the DNA to put into those donor cells [2].
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Cloning relies heavily on genetic engineering and technology and the use of DNA synthesizing. <ref>Martinelli, L., Oksanen, M., & Siipi, H. (2014). De-extinction: a novel and remarkable case of bioobjectification. Croatian Medical Journal, 55(4), 423–427.[http://doi.org/10.3325/cmj.2014.55.423] Accessed October 29, 2015 </ref> Scientists believe that they have the type of technology to bring back species that have been extinct. Cross-species cloning is using a mammal that is closely related to the other animal. The scientists can use donor cells to transfer genetic material from one cell to another. The procedure used to produce cloning animals involves several steps and highly trained professionals. The first step is to identify a suitable nuclear donor cell in which to clone. Skin cells are often used to extract the DNA to put into those donor cells.[2]
 
 
  
 
== Second heading ==
 
== Second heading ==

Revision as of 09:01, 29 October 2015

This page is currently being authored by an undergraduate researcher at Penn State Brandywine. This page will be posted before the end of November 2015.

De- extinction is the process of creating an organism which is or greatly resembles a member of an extinct species. De- extinction requires an in-depth study of the biophysical conditions where the species can live and reproduce in relation to other species, including humans and adapt to environmental changes [1]. There are some pros and cons when it comes to de-extinction and bring back species. There are ways in which de-extinction can occur and that would be by cloning. The woolly mammoth is in the front running to the species to bring back, followed by the passenger pigeon.

Methods

Cloning is one of the main methods to bringing back these extinct animals. It takes extensive research, highly trained professionals and the best technology.

Cloning

Cloning relies heavily on genetic engineering and technology and the use of DNA synthesizing. [1] Scientists believe that they have the type of technology to bring back species that have been extinct. Cross-species cloning is using a mammal that is closely related to the other animal. The scientists can use donor cells to transfer genetic material from one cell to another. The procedure used to produce cloning animals involves several steps and highly trained professionals. The first step is to identify a suitable nuclear donor cell in which to clone. Skin cells are often used to extract the DNA to put into those donor cells.[2]

Second heading

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You can add as many sections as you think you need to 'spiral out' from the core of the topic. Use judgment to decide when to split out a separate article.

Subheading

In longer articles, it may make sense to have another level of headings. There are not many occasions when you will need to use H4 headings (four = signs), so don't go there unless it's unavoidable. Never use more than four.[2]

See also

Other closely related articles in this wiki include:

References

  1. Martinelli, L., Oksanen, M., & Siipi, H. (2014). De-extinction: a novel and remarkable case of bioobjectification. Croatian Medical Journal, 55(4), 423–427.[1] Accessed October 29, 2015
  2. Matt Hall, 2013, pers. comm. Sorry, this is the best reference I can find.


External links

Add any other relevant external links in the section.