Biotechnology project By: noah zahran

Cloning:propagate as a clone. Cloning is currently being used. It was created in the 1900's. The ethical issues with reproductive cloning include genetic damage to the clone, health risks to the mother, very low success rate meaning loss of large numbers of embryos and fetuses, psychological harm to the clone, complex altered familial relationships, and commodification of human life.
Some advantages are Dr. Richard Seed, one of the leading proponents of human cloning technology, suggests that it may someday be possible to reverse the aging process because of what we learn from cloning. Human cloning technology could be used to reverse heart attacks. Scientists believe that they may be able to treat heart attack victims by cloning their healthy heart cells and injecting them into the areas of the heart that have been damaged. Heart disease is the number one killer in the United States and several other industrialized countries.
GMO is an organism whose genome has been altered by the techniques of genetic engineering so that its DNA contains one or more genes not normally found there. Note: A high percentage of food crops, such as corn and soybeans, are genetically modified. GMOs are used all over the world in today's society.
In theory, genetically modified crops and animals will also be more environmentally friendly because they conserve water, soil, and energy. The Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations states that one of the positives of GMOs is that farmers can produce more nutritious food.chemicals are pumped to crops to increase product sizes and yield. Although this method is highly debated, it has become increasingly common in everyday foods.Jun 5, 2015
Human embryonic and adult stem cells each have advantages and disadvantages regarding potential use for cell-based regenerative therapies. One major difference between adult and embryonic stem cells is their different abilities in the number and type of differentiated cell types they can become. Embryonic stem cells can become all cell types of the body because they are pluripotent. Adult stem cells are thought to be limited to differentiating into different cell types of their tissue of origin.
DNA profiling is a forensic technique used to identify individuals by characteristics of their DNA. A DNA profile is a small set of DNA variations that is very likely to be different in all unrelated individuals, thereby being as unique to individuals as are fingerprints (hence the alternate name for the technique). DNA profiling should not be confused with full genome sequencing.[1] First developed and used in 1984
DNA profiling is used in, for example, parentage testing and criminal investigation, to identify a person or to place a person at a crime scene, techniques which are now employed globally in forensic science to facilitate police detective work and help clarify paternity and immigration disputes.[3] DNA fingerprinting has also been widely used in the study of animal and floral populations and has revolutionized the fields of zoology, botany, and agriculture.
AncestryDNA is an autosomal DNA test that examines your unique genetic code for clues about your family history. Then we use genetic science to determine family relationships within our database of AncestryDNA members and your ethnicity origins. AncestryDNA extracts your DNA from a small saliva sample. Then our lab looks at more than 700,000 different “markers” in your DNA to create a pro le for you.
The molecular technique called PCR is in vitro amplification of a specific segment of DNA using a thermostable enzyme. Although it is a fairly new technique, invented in 1985 by Cary Mullis, it is widely used in hundreds of labs all over the world.
The PCR process makes millions of copies of DNA in just a few hours. It is a replication reaction, which uses reagents very similar to what is needed for DNA replication inside a cell. Each strand serves as a template for synthesis of its complementary strand
The basic procedure is to extract and cut up DNA from a donor genome into fragments containing from one to several genes and allow these fragments to insert themselves individually into opened-up small autonomously replicating DNA molecules such as bacterial plasmids.
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