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  1. A Brief History Of Genetically Modified Organisms: From ...

    Jul 22, 2015 · In 1983, Monsanto scientists were some of the first to genetically modify plants, and five years later, they tested their first genetically engineered crops. 1988. Scientists inserted genes into soybeans, ultimately creating what would become the most common GMO: glyphosate-tolerant soybeans.

  2. Genetically modified food - Wikipedia

    Genetically modified foods, also known as genetically engineered foods, or bioengineered foods are foods produced from organisms that have had changes introduced into their DNA using the methods of genetic engineering. Genetic engineering techniques allow for the introduction of new traits as well as greater control over traits when compared to previous methods, such as selective breeding and mutation breeding. Commercial sale of genetically modified foods began in 1994, when Calgene first marke

  3. Genetically modified crops in India

    Scientists have created a frost­resistant tomato plant by adding an antifreeze gene from a cold­water fish to it. The antifreeze gene comes from the cold­water flounder, a fish that can survive in very cold conditions.

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  4. India nears approval of first GM food crop | Science | AAAS

    May 15, 2017 · If approved, Dhara Mustard Hybrid-11 (DMH-11) will be the second GM plant—but the first food crop—to reach India’s farmers. In 2004 India allowed commercial cultivation of GM cotton and it now accounts for more than 90% of the nation’s harvest. In 2010, GM eggplant also cleared GEAC’s review,...

  5. Genetically modified potato - Wikipedia

    In 2014, a team of British scientists published a paper about three-year field trial showing that another genetically modified version of the Désirée cultivar can resist infection after exposure to late blight, one of the most serious diseases of potatoes. They developed this potato for blight resistance by inserting a gene (Rpi-vnt1.1), into the DNA of Désirée potatoes.

  6. History of Soybeans and Soyfoods in the Indian Subcontinent ...

    The more than 2 million Jains, who live mostly in northwest India, generally do not eat flesh foods. Today in India, a largely Hindu country, an estimated 65-70% of the 600 million people do not eat meat or poultry, and an estimated 50% do not eat any flesh foods (meat, poultry, or fish).

  7. History of the potato - Wikipedia

    In India, Edward Terry mentioned the potato in his travel accounts of the banquet at Ajmer by Asaph Khan to Sir Thomas Roe, the British Ambassador in 1675. The vegetables gardens of Surat and Karnataka had potatoes as mentioned in Fyer's travel record of 1675.

  8. Genetically Modified Food: Panacea or Poison - Top ...

    The important point is this. Among scientists, the scientific community is deeply divided as to whether these foods are safe or not, so the burden of proof is on industry. And so far, the corporations have failed to demonstrate the safety of these foods on humans through a single study. In the last thirty years global demand for food has doubled.

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  9. What Varieties of Potatoes Are GMO? |

    Genetically modified potatoes are on the way to market as of 2015. The U.S. government has deemed GM foods safe, but not all scientists agree. There is no legislation requiring the labeling of GMO foods, and critics worry about potential contamination of the conventional food supply and the safety of increased herbicide use.

  10. Botanists are people who study botany (the science of studying plant biology) and conduct research base on their studies. Apart from plants, they also study fungi and algae. Conducting research on fossilized plants is the job of those botanists who have specialized knowledge in paleobotany.