GMO ทางเลือกการพัฒนาพืชเชิงพาณิชย์ – Springnews | ตัวอย่าง พืช gmo

GMO ทางเลือกการพัฒนาพืชเชิงพาณิชย์ – Springnews


นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูเพิ่มเติม

การพัฒนาพันธ์พืชในเชิงพาณิชย์ของไทย ยังต้องเดินทางให้ทันกับเทคโนโลยีโลก การทำพืชไฮบริค และพัฒนาพืช GMO ยังเป็นอีกทางเลือกของอุตสาหกรรมเกษตรไทย ติดตามได้จากรายงาน
ติดต่อโฆษณาได้ที่ 026206741
ติดตาม สปริงนิวส์ ผ่านเว็บไซต์ได้ทาง http://www.springnews.co.th
รับชม สปริงนิวส์ ผ่านเว็บไซต์ได้ที่ http://www.springnews.co.th/live
กด Like เพื่อติดตามข่าวสารได้ที่แฟนเพจ
https://www.facebook.com/SpringNewsTV
ตามติดทุกเหตุการณ์นาทีต่อนาทีผ่านทวีตเตอร์
https://twitter.com/springnews_tv

GMO ทางเลือกการพัฒนาพืชเชิงพาณิชย์ - Springnews

How Are GMOs Made, Developed \u0026 Tested | An Open Door Tour


Want to learn about the GMO process? We spoke to the scientists who research, develop and test GMO crops at Dupont, to find out more about plant biotechnology and the vital role it plays in producing our food.
By conducting GMO studies and introducing new genes to the DNA of crops like soybeans, these experts can find resistance to disease and drought.
From GMO safety testing to FDA regulation – watch our open door tour to discover just how much goes into GMO food safety research and development.
0:22 Plant sickness – finding a solution
0:57 Discovering droughttolerant genes
1:55 Transformation: Creating the GMO
3:05 Testing: Safety in GMOs
Want to find out more GMO safety facts? Subscribe to our channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/GMOAnswers
GMO Answers is your leading resource for answering questions related to genetically modified organisms, biotechnology and genetic engineering. Visit GMOAnswers.com here: https://gmoanswers.com/

GMO Answers is committed to doing a better job answering your questions about GMOs. This year, we opened our doors to show how plant biotechnology works and how GMOs are researched, developed and tested. Here are a few of the people and places highlighted in one of our first open doors tours.
We get to participate in some of the most challenging questions that essentially result in feeding the world. There’s a huge, growing population. Our ability to grow crops has to improve. Specifically what I’ve been working on has been a fungal disease of soybean. It’s a very, very costly disease in many parts of the world. Using pesticides to control it is really almost prohibitively expensive. So, finding resistance to this disease is the most important aspect of this research.
The general approach is that we are fundamentally asking the plant to tell us what genes are important and sufficient to give it drought tolerance. This is an example – four pots that are big and green and four pots that are dead and dry. So that is the type of result that we are looking for and then we can go in and clone the gene and then identify what gene was giving us that drought tolerant phenotype. We’ve been searching for genes using arabinosis for years now and finding one gene is not the solution or the finish line. You always want to continually find new genes, genes that are better. Drought in particular, limits agricultural productivity. There’s estimates that it’s tens of billions of dollars a year lost productivity due to water limitation. And so we view that as one of the major ways we can increase productivity on existing land, to essentially feed the growing population that we’re going to have over the next 50 years.
The primary function of our lab is to introduce these genes of interest into soybean and give back the same soybean plants now to our researchers, so they can go back and look at the improved performance – whether it’s insect resistance, disease tolerance and so on. The first step is that we grow soybean plants in the growth chambers. Once the plants are grown we harvest the pods of soybean. We are multiplying these single cells of soybean. Normally, each and every cell can grow back to a whole plant. It’s got all the genetic information. We take the cells to the lab and we introduce our genes of interest, as I mentioned, whether it’s insect tolerance or better oil. All the remaining steps are very similar to how a farmer does in the field. So a farmer when he’s growing soybean, he looks at the tissue of soybean like, for example, leaves and looks at the soil. That gives him an idea for next year, how much of nitrogen or potassium he needs. So now these plants will probably have the trait that they’ve introduced, whether it’s insect tolerance or nutrition profile, and then we take this to the growth chambers where it goes to the soil.
From when we start ‘til we get a product out is roughly about 15 years and within that, seven to eight years is very much dedicated for the regulatory purpose. That gives you an idea as to how stringent it is. You have United States USDA APHIS, which makes sure the plants that we get out there, the transgenic plants, are safe to the environment. The second is the EPM. They want to make sure that these plants are safe and whatever applications they’re doing, in terms of growing the plants, meets all the stringent requirements. The third aspect is the FDA, the Food and Drug Administration. So whenever it comes, for example, consumption of a particular product, so we need to make sure it’s safe. So all of these, for example, we are very committed in terms of safety.
Visit GMO Answers. Be part of the conversation

READ  Josie Maran 100% Pure Super-size Argan Oil 6 oz. with Rick Domeier | josie maran argan oil ราคา
READ  คลิป 1/3 วัฒนธรรมข้ามพรมแดนของลุ่มน้ำโขง | ระเบียงเศรษฐกิจ อนุภูมิภาคลุ่มแม่น้ําโขง

How Are GMOs Made, Developed \u0026 Tested | An Open Door Tour

Money360_พืช GMOs


Money360_พืช GMOs

Are GMOs Good or Bad?


Are GMOs really the dangerous experimental foods that activists claim? Patrick Moore cuts through the hype and gives you the facts: how GMOs improve our lives, and how they can save millions of people in the developing world from hunger and disease if we only let them.
Donate today to PragerU! http://l.prageru.com/2ylo1Yt
Joining PragerU is free! Sign up now to get all our videos as soon as they’re released. http://prageru.com/signup
Download Pragerpedia on your iPhone or Android! Thousands of sources and facts at your fingertips.
iPhone: http://l.prageru.com/2dlsnbG
Android: http://l.prageru.com/2dlsS5e
Join Prager United to get new swag every quarter, exclusive early access to our videos, and an annual TownHall phone call with Dennis Prager! http://l.prageru.com/2c9n6ys
Join PragerU’s text list to have these videos, free merchandise giveaways and breaking announcements sent directly to your phone! https://optin.mobiniti.com/prageru
Do you shop on Amazon? Click https://smile.amazon.com and a percentage of every Amazon purchase will be donated to PragerU. Same great products. Same low price. Shopping made meaningful.
VISIT PragerU! https://www.prageru.com
FOLLOW us!
Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/prageru
Twitter: https://twitter.com/prageru
Instagram: https://instagram.com/prageru/
PragerU is on Snapchat!
JOIN PragerFORCE!
For Students: http://l.prageru.com/29SgPaX
JOIN our Educators Network! http://l.prageru.com/2c8vsff
Script:
We are all genetically modified organisms, all 7 billion of us and every other creature on earth produced by sexual reproduction. I point this out because \”genetically modified\” has become a loaded term that is misused to describe recombinant DNA biotechnology, one of the most important technological advances in the 10,000year history of agriculture. Throw in bogus, Hollywoodinspired terms like Franken Foods, Killer Tomatoes, and Terminator Seeds, and you have the makings of one of the most groundless antiscience campaigns in the history of antiscience campaigns.
We have been modifying the genetics of plants and animals since agriculture and the domestication of animals began. The antiGMO activists counter, \”Nature never moves DNA from one species to another; therefore GMOs are ‘unnatural’.\” Not so. Genes have been moving across species’ boundaries since life began. Bacteria routinely carry fragments of DNA from one species to another, and that DNA is sometimes incorporated into the genes of the host species.
This random movement of genetic material has been one of the driving forces in the development of species. The human genome, for example, has 70 percent of its genes in common with the sea urchin. Why wouldn’t we harness this naturally occurring phenomenon to improve the makeup of our food and fiber crops?
Today 18 million farmers in 28 countries are growing genetically modified crops on 448 million acres, 12 percent of the world’s farmland, or about the same area as all US cropland. It would be at least three times that if not for bans and restrictions in many countries bans and restrictions that are irrational, antiscience, and terribly harmful to the world’s poor.
Every credible science, health, and nutrition organization in the world says the genetically modified food available today is safe without reservation. This includes the World Health Organization, the European Commission, and the Society for Toxicology.
How many people know, for example, that the Durum Wheat used to make most of our pasta had its DNA modified by exposing seeds to highlevel gamma radiation? And there is no labeling required!
But what about those supposedly evil seed companies like Monsanto? Aren’t they trying to \”control the world’s food supply?\”
First, let’s remember that these companies are not weapons manufacturers or drug cartels; they are trying to make better seeds for agriculture. Second, the seed companies don’t decide which seeds to plant; farmers make that decision. The fact is these companies have done massive good. Millions of people have nutritious food to eat thanks to their innovative work, work that has also reduced the use of pesticides.
Recently the first comprehensive study of genetically modified crop performance reported some surprising numbers. On average, GM crops increased yield by 22 percent, reduced pesticide use 37 percent, and increased farmer profits by 68 percent.
For the complete script, visit https://www.prageru.com/videos/aregmosgoodorbad

READ  บายศรีสู่ขวัญ : แบบฉบับอุบลราชธานี- เต้ย ยุทธนา [Official MV] | ประเพณี บายศรี สู่ขวัญ

Are GMOs Good or Bad?

ผู้บริโภคศึกษา EP 7 ตอน ความรู้เรื่อง GMO


ทุกวันนี้เรารู้มั้ยอาหารที่เรารับประทานอยู่ผลิตจากผลิตภัณฑ์ตัดต่อพันธุกรรมหรือไม่ GMOs คืออะไร ทำไมคนส่วนใหญ่ถึงไม่รู้จัก คลิปนี้จะช่วยให้ผู้บริโภคได้รู้จัก GMOs มากขึ้น
GMOs
มูลนิธิเพื่อผู้บริโภค
องค์การอิสระเพื่อการคุ้มครองผู้บริโภค
ร้องทุกข์หนึ่งครั้งดีกว่าบ่นพันครั้ง

ผู้บริโภคศึกษา EP 7 ตอน ความรู้เรื่อง GMO

นอกจากการดูหัวข้อนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถเข้าถึงบทวิจารณ์ดีๆ อื่นๆ อีกมากมายได้ที่นี่: ดูบทความเพิ่มเติมในหมวดหมู่Wiki

Viết một bình luận