Fate of genetically modified plant tissue in soil: what happens to the DNA
Keywords and Phrases
"Engineering plants for improved crop production and performance are not a new technology. Advancements in recombinant DNA tools have allowed for developments in agriculture such as engineering plants for pest and disease control, drought resistance, increased nutritional value content, and production of pharmaceuticals. With these advancements, concerns have risen over genetically engineered DNA entering natural ecosystems. This work focused on modeling the fate of transgenic DNA released from plant tissue into the soil"--Abstract, leaf iii.
Fitch, Mark W.
Frank, Ronald L.
Westenberg, David J.
Adams, Curt D.
Burken, Joel G. (Joel Gerard)
Civil, Architectural and Environmental Engineering
Ph. D. in Civil Engineering
United States. Department of Education. Graduate Assistance in Areas of National Need
University of Missouri--Rolla
xiii, 121 leaves
© 2006 Paula Kay Mihalcik, All rights reserved.
Dissertation - Citation
Library of Congress Subject Headings
Corn -- Genetic engineering
Print OCLC #
Link to Catalog Record
Full-text not available: Request this publication directly from Missouri S&T Library or contact your local library.http://laurel.lso.missouri.edu/record=b5962695~S5
Mihalcik, Paula Kay, "Fate of genetically modified plant tissue in soil: what happens to the DNA" (2006). Doctoral Dissertations. 1718.