Using cisgenics to improve a corn trait takes work. The folks at Stine Biotechnology have made it a reality. In this graphic, we explain the process.
The launch of biotech crops in the mid-1990s was the beginning of a new science that is still changing how you farm. And researchers are only at the beginning of their development efforts. Now comes word that there’s a new term to know — cisgenics — and it offers a new way to alter plants. “Cisgenic is basically the opposite of transgenic,” says David Thompson, sales and marketing director, Stine Seed. As Thompson explains, the biotech traits familiar to ...
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