8 edition of Cloning After Dolly found in the catalog.
January 25, 2005
by Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc.
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||208|
Researchers at the Roslin Institute in Scotland were finally able to produce Dolly — cloned from the udder cell of an adult sheep — after . Dolly the sheep: 15 years after her death, cloning still has the power to shock Technique is now being used to produce livestock and even replicate lost pets, but its implications still concern people.
Cloning after Dolly: who's still afraid of human cloning Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item. Internet Archive Books. Delaware County District Library (Ohio) Scanned in China. American Libraries. Uploaded by lotu.t on Octo SIMILAR ITEMS (based on Pages: FLATOW: Talking with Dr. Ian Wilmut, who, along with Roger Highfield, wrote a fascinating new book, After Dolly: The Uses and Misuses of Human Cloning.
Dolly was cloned from a cell taken from the mammary gland of a six-year-old Finn Dorset sheep and an egg cell taken from a Scottish Blackface sheep. She was born to her Scottish Blackface surrogate mother on 5 th July Dolly’s white face was one of the first signs that she was a clone because if she was genetically related to her. Hello Polly The first sheep cloned by nuclear transfer technology bearing a human gene (Factor VIII), by PPL Therapeutics / Roslin Institute. April Dolly gives birth to Bonnie: conceived in the good old-fashioned way. Triplets the year after.. October Cumulina: Three Cloned Mice: 22 of her cloned siblings (some cloned from clones) using the 'Honolulu Technique'.
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After Dolly: The Promise and Perils of Human Cloning by Roger Highfield (Author)Cited by: Greg Pence is a voice of reason in a debate roiled by emotion. Years from now, Cloning After Dolly will be cited as an example of wise and humane reasoning at a time when many people, including leading bioethicists, allowed fear to rule Cloning After Dolly book thinking.
-- Ronald M. Green, professor of ethics and religion, Dartmouth College/5(5). After Dolly: The Uses and Misuses of Human Cloning by Ian Wilmut.
Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking “After Dolly: The Uses and Misuses of Human Cloning” as Want to Read: Want to Read/5. A brave, moral argument for cloning and its power to fight disease. A timely investigation into the ethics, history, and potential of human cloning from Professor Ian Wilmut, who shocked scientists, ethicists, and the public in when his team unveiled Dolly—that very special sheep who was cloned from a mammary cell.4/5(1).
As the #1 topic in bioethics, cloning has made big news since Dolly's announced birth in In a new book building on his classic Who's Afraid of Human Cloning?, pioneering bioethicist Gregory E. Pence continues to advocate a reasoned view of cloning.
Ian Wilmut was a scientist within the Scottish research team that cloned her, and ten years on he has written a useful book, with science author Roger Highfield, _After Dolly: The Uses and Misuses of Human Cloning_ (Norton) which not only gives the history of producing Dolly, and Dolly's life story, but also describes the developments in cloning since then.5/5(5).
Clone: The Road to Dolly is an interesting book outlining the research that contributed to the creation of the first mammalian clone and its philosophical implications.
There is much in the book to recommend it. It places the work in its correct historical context by describing the chain of discoveries, beginning with those in the early part Cited by: After Dolly – The Uses and Misuses of Human Cloning Hardcover – 18 August by Ian Wilmut (Author)/5(6).
AFTER DOLLY: THE USES AND MISUSES OF HUMAN CLONING distils the essence of the current scientific and social policy discussions around these critically important issues and presents them in an understandable manner so the educated reader can have an informed opinion/5(7).
20 Years after Dolly the Sheep Led the Way—Where Is Cloning Now. Cloning has had a bigger impact on science, but a smaller one on human life.
CLONING AFTER DOLLY Download Cloning After Dolly ebook PDF or Read Online books in PDF, EPUB, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to Cloning After Dolly book. In Cloning After Dolly, Greg Pence uses his very sharp analytic scalpel to dissect and demolish the arguments of those who oppose cloning and other biotech innovations.
-- John Robertson, University of Texas Law School From Dolly's debut to the present, Greg Pence has been the leading voice of reason and compassion in the cloning debate/5(2).
Researchers at the Roslin Institute in Scotland were finally able to produce Dolly — cloned from the udder cell of an adult sheep — after attempts, according to the National Human Genome Author: Stephanie Bucklin. Get this from a library. After Dolly: the promise and perils of human cloning.
[Ian Wilmut; Roger Highfield] -- A timely investigation into the ethics, history, and potential of human cloning from Professor Ian Wilmut, who shocked scientists, ethicists, and the public in when his team unveiled Dolly. Now in the follow up to his book, "Cloning After Dolly: Who's Still Afraid?", Pence reviews the battle over cloning since the days of Dolly.
He argues for the cloning of animals and pets, embryo and therapeutic cloning to cure the diseased, and reproductive cloning as another tool for those who cannot give birth to their own children/5(5).
In After Dolly: the uses and misuses of human cloning, Wilmut joins forces with award-winning science journalist Roger Highfield to tell the inside story of how he, Keith Campbell, and their team cloned Dolly the sheep, proving Solter wrong and startling an unprepared world.
The book provides a detailed and highly readable account of the Cited by: 1. Bioethicist Pence may make some readers' eyebrows shoot right off of their foreheads with his outright endorsement of reproductive as well as medical cloning. In his second book on the subject.
The above article was first published in the February issue of Cellular Reprogramming with the title “Cloning After Dolly”. The views expressed here are those of the authors and are not. AFTER DOLLY: THE USES AND MISUSES OF HUMAN CLONING continues the discussion, surveying the current state of the field of cloning, discussing the science behind Dolly's creation and its refinement since, and posing a strong statement on the moral necessity of cloning to cure by: Dolly, named after singer Dolly Parton, bred normally on two occasions, with a Welsh mountain ram named David, and over the course of her life gave birth to four lambs; proving thus that clones can reproduce.
Francis Crick and James Watson are widely recognized as some of the first pioneers in cloning technology. A leading British bioethicist, John Harris, wrote after the birth of Dolly, the cloned sheep, that “the ethical implications of human clones have been much alluded to, but have seldom been examined with any rigour” (Journal of Medical Ethics ;).
He was critical of the almost hysterical, knee jerk opposition to reproductive cloning that had followed the triumph of Dolly's creator, Cited by: 1.In the world was surprised to learn that scientists had cloned the first mammal, a sheep named Dolly.
The lead scientist for the project, carried out at the Roslin Institute in Scotland, was I.After cloning was successfully demonstrated through the production of Dolly, many other large mammals were cloned, including pigs, deer, horses and bulls.
The attempt to clone argali (mountain sheep) did not produce viable : 5 JulyRoslin Institute, Midlothian, Scotland.