Synthetic life form implanted memories


The scientists took an alternative approach to building this organism by sketching out the genome structure on a computer, which followed synthesizing the DNA in test tubes.

That’s what Craig Venter and his collaborators have attempted to do in a new study published this week in the journal Science . Venter’s team painstakingly whittled down the genome of Mycoplasma mycoides , a bacterium that lives in cattle, to reveal a bare-bones set of genetic instructions capable of making life. The result is a tiny organism named that contains just 473 genes. (By comparison, E. coli has about 4,000 to 5,000 genes, and humans have roughly 20,000.)

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Synthetic Life Form Implanted MemoriesSynthetic Life Form Implanted MemoriesSynthetic Life Form Implanted MemoriesSynthetic Life Form Implanted Memories

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