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How to clone the perfect blonde

Genetics as it applies to evolution, molecular biology, and medical aspects.

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How to clone the perfect blonde

Postby Jessieh04 » Fri Dec 30, 2005 3:00 am

I have recently finished a wonderful book called "how to clone the perfect blone." I suggest it to anyone who is interested in cloning and DNA. It makes cloning easy to understand. It is a really sarcastic and funny book, just thuoght i'd reccomend it to you guys:)


How To Clone The Perfect Blonde
by Sue Nelson and Richard Hollingham


'Short, lively entries tell you all you need t know about cypher monkeys, cosmic whirlpools, monster mice and, vitally, how to loose your love handles. This book will give you much to blather about in the pub' The Times

In an attempt to create the most popular science book ever, Nelson & Hollingham use cutting-edge science and technology to bring a little more happiness into our lives: cloning a faithful pet so that an old friend will forever be there to fetch your slippers, recreating a Grand National winner in a petri dish, avoiding arguments by actually being in two places at once, boosting your intelligence with an extra brain, or simply making sure you don't get too cold with heat-sensitive underpants that tell your boiler what to do.

Topics include: biotechnology, quantum mechanics, gene therapy, time travel, parallel universes, black holes, GM, bionics, cybernetics, cryogenics, nanotechnology, teleportation and antigravity.


More Information
Ebury Press • Popular science • ISBN: 0091897475
Publication date: 07/10/2004 • 288 pages • • EAN: 9780091897475

:)
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Postby Enzyme » Fri Dec 30, 2005 9:16 am

Thanks for the recommendation. I'll add it to my list of books that I want to read.
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Postby alextemplet » Sun Jan 01, 2006 3:50 am

I prefer brunettes; anyone got a book about that? :)
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Postby Enzyme » Mon Jan 02, 2006 10:18 pm

I recommend you another interesting book: DNA, the secret of life by James D. Watson.

In this book, Watson tells a complete account about the history of Genetics from the beginning (Mendel's experiments) to nowadays (present), touching important events as the discovery of double helix structure of DNA (in which he took part in), Human Genome, etc.
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Postby Jessieh04 » Tue Jan 03, 2006 3:31 am

Enzyme wrote:I recommend you another interesting book: DNA, the secret of life by James D. Watson.


straight from the big guy, huh?;)

I'll definatly check it out:)
Nothing lasts forever...so live it up, drink it down, laugh it off, take chances & never have regrets because at one point what you did was what you wanted.
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Postby Enzyme » Tue Jan 03, 2006 10:20 am

He he, it is very interesting. Tell me when you read it :wink:.
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