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CRISPR Explained


This video is an explanation of CRISPR-Cas 9.

What is CRISPR?


In this video Paul Andersen explains how the CRISPR/Cas immune system was identified in bacteria and how the CRISPR/Cas9 system was developed to edit genomes. Do you speak another language? Help me translate my videos: 🤍 Music Attribution Intro Title: I4dsong_loop_main.wav Artist: CosmicD Link to sound: 🤍 Creative Commons Atribution License Outro Title: String Theory Artist: Herman Jolly 🤍 All of the images are licensed under creative commons and public domain licensing: Adenosine. (2009). English: Artistic rendering of a T4 bacteriophage. The colours grey and orange do not signify anything, they are just used to illustrate structure. Created for Wikipedia. Retrieved from 🤍 E. coli Bacteria. (n.d.). Retrieved February 17, 2016, from 🤍 Fioretti, B. F. Hallbauer &. (2015). English: Director, Max Planck Institute for Infection Biology, Department of Regulation in Infection Biology. Visiting professor The Laboratory for Molecular Infection Medicine Sweden MIMS; 🤍 Retrieved from 🤍 Foresman, P. S. ([object HTMLTableCellElement]). English: Line art drawing of a chimera. Retrieved from 🤍 Magladem96. (2014). English: Picture of DNA Base Flipping. Retrieved from 🤍 project, C. wiki. (2014). English: Crystal Structure of Cas9 bound to DNA based on the Anders et al 2014 Nature paper. Rendition was performed using UCSF’s chimera software. Retrieved from 🤍 Providers, P. C. (1979). English: Photomicrograph of Streptococcus pyogenes bacteria, 900x Mag. A pus specimen, viewed using Pappenheim’s stain. Last century, infections by S. pyogenes claimed many lives especially since the organism was the most important cause of puerperal fever and scarlet fever. Streptococci. Retrieved from 🤍 RRZEicons. (2010). English: zipper, open, close. Retrieved from 🤍 UC Berkeley. (n.d.). Gene editing with CRISPR-Cas9. Retrieved from 🤍

How CRISPR lets you edit DNA - Andrea M. Henle


Explore the science of the groundbreaking technology for editing genes, called CRISPR- Cas9, and how the tool could be used to cure diseases. From the smallest single-celled organism to the largest creatures on Earth, every living thing is defined by its genes. With recent advancements, scientists can change an organism’s fundamental features in record time using gene editing tools such as CRISPR. But where did this medical marvel come from and how does it work? Andrea M. Henle examines the science behind this new technology. Lesson by Andrea M. Henle, directed by Adam Wells. Sign up for our newsletter: 🤍 Support us on Patreon: 🤍 Follow us on Facebook: 🤍 Find us on Twitter: 🤍 Peep us on Instagram: 🤍 View full lesson: 🤍 Thank you so much to our patrons for your support! Without you this video would not be possible! Felipe Hoff, Kyanta Yap, Lewis Westbury, Ojas Kapoor, Mirzat Turap, Jaime Arriola, Emilia Alvarado, Javid Gozalov, Paul Beard, Deepak Iyer, Markus Goldhacker, Mihai Sandu, Keven Webb, Maurice Castonguay, Kristiyan Bonev, Maryam Dadkhah, Joshua Wasniewski, Michał Friedrich, Arlene Spiegelman, Doug Henry, denison martins fernandes, Hashem Al, Daniel Nester, Richard A Berkley, Benjamin Chan, Dee Wei, Abdallah Absi, Denise A Pitts, Pi Guanghui, Doris, Kurt Almendras, Raymond Lee, Nicolas Silva, Tsz Hin Edmund Chan, Melvin Williams, Tirath Singh Pandher, Athena Grace Franco, Terry Minion, Mauricio Basso, Kelvin Lam, jj5252, Karlee Finch, Chumi Ogbonna, Barthélémy Michalon, Lefty McGoo, Lucas Pincerato, Mohamed Elsayed, Amin Shahril, Mihail Radu Pantilimon and Chris Thompson.

Genetic Engineering Will Change Everything Forever – CRISPR


Designer babies, the end of diseases, genetically modified humans that never age. Outrageous things that used to be science fiction are suddenly becoming reality. The only thing we know for sure is that things will change irreversibly. OUR CHANNELS ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ German Channel: 🤍 Spanish Channel: 🤍 HOW CAN YOU SUPPORT US? ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ This is how we make our living and it would be a pleasure if you support us! Get Merch designed with ❤ from 🤍 Join the Patreon Bird Army 🐧 🤍 DISCUSSIONS & SOCIAL MEDIA ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ Reddit: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Discord: 🤍 Newsletter: 🤍 OUR VOICE ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ The Kurzgesagt voice is from Steve Taylor: 🤍 OUR MUSIC ♬♪ ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ 700+ minutes of Kurzgesagt Soundtracks by Epic Mountain: Spotify: 🤍 Soundcloud: 🤍 Bandcamp: 🤍 Youtube: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 The Soundtrack of this video: Soundcloud: 🤍 Bandcamp: 🤍 Thanks to Volker Henn, James Gurney and (prefers anonymity) for help with this video! 🐦🐧🐤 PATREON BIRD ARMY 🐤🐧🐦 ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ Many Thanks to our wonderful Patreons from 🤍 who support us every month and made this video possible: Jeffrey Schneider, Konstantin Kaganovich, Tom Leiser, Archie Castillo, Russell Eishard, Ben Kershaw, Marius Stollen, Henry Bowman, Ben Johns, Bogdan Radu, Sam Toland, Pierre Thalamy, Christopher Morgan, Rocks Arent People, Ross Devereux, Pascal Michaud, Derek DuBreuil, Sofia Quintero, Robert Swiniarski, Merkt Kızılırmak, Michelle Rowley, Andy Dong, Saphir Patel, Harris Rotto, Thomas Huzij, Ryan James Burke, NTRX, Chaz Lewis, Amir Resali, The War on Stupid, John Pestana, Lucien Delbert, iaDRM, Jacob Edwards, Lauritz Klaus, Jason Hunt, Marcus : ), Taylor Lau, Rhett H Eisenberg, Mr.Z, Jeremy Dumet, Fatman13, Kasturi Raghavan, Kousora, Rich Sekmistrz, Mozart Peter, Gaby Germanos, Andreas Hertle, Alena Vlachova, Zdravko Šašek SOURCES AND FURTHER READING: ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ The best book we read about the topic: GMO Sapiens 🤍 (affiliate link, we get a cut if buy the book!) – Good Overview by Wired: 🤍 –timeline of computer development: 🤍 – Selective breeding: 🤍 – DNA: 🤍 – Radiation research: 🤍 – inserting DNA snippets into organisms: 🤍 – First genetically modified animal: 🤍 – First GM patent: 🤍 – chemicals produced by GMOs: 🤍 🤍 🤍 – Flavr Savr Tomato: 🤍 – First Human Engineering: 🤍 – glowing fish: 🤍 – CRISPR: 🤍 – HIV cut from cells and rats with CRISPR: 🤍 🤍 – first human CRISPR trials fighting cancer: 🤍 first human CRISPR trial approved by Chinese for August 2016: 🤍 – genetic diseases: 🤍 – pregnancies with Down Syndrome terminated: 🤍 ( 1999 European study) – CRISPR and aging: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Help us caption & translate this video! 🤍

CRISPR-Cas9 Genome Editing Technology


We've learned about a few techniques in biotechnology already, but the CRISPR-Cas9 system is one of the most exciting ones. Inspired by bacterial immune response to viruses, this site-specific gene editing technique won the Nobel prize in chemistry in 2020, going to Jennifer Doudna and Emmanuelle Charpentier. How did they develop this method? What can it be used for? Let's get the full story! Select images provided by Watch the whole Biology playlist: 🤍 General Chemistry Tutorials: 🤍 Organic Chemistry Tutorials: 🤍 Biochemistry Tutorials: 🤍 Anatomy & Physiology Tutorials: 🤍 Biopsychology Tutorials: 🤍 Microbiology/Infectious Diseases Tutorials: 🤍 Immunology Tutorials: 🤍 History of Drugs Videos: 🤍 EMAIL► ProfessorDaveExplains🤍 PATREON► 🤍 Check out "Is This Wi-Fi Organic?", my book on disarming pseudoscience! Amazon: 🤍 Bookshop: 🤍 Barnes and Noble: 🤍 Book Depository: 🤍

CRISPR: Gene editing and beyond


The CRISPR-Cas9 system has revolutionised gene-editing, but cutting DNA isn’t all it can do. From turning gene expression on and off to fluorescently tagging particular sequences, this animation explores some of the exciting possibilities of CRISPR. Download a poster on ‘The expanding CRISPR toolbox’ here: 🤍 Produced with support from Dharmacon: 🤍 Nature has full responsibility for all editorial content, including Nature Video content. This content is editorially independent of sponsors. Sign up for the Nature Briefing: An essential round-up of science news, opinion and analysis, free in your inbox every weekday. 🤍 Community contributed translations are enabled on this video. Nature is not responsible for the content of community-translated closed captions.

Biologist Explains One Concept in 5 Levels of Difficulty - CRISPR | WIRED


CRISPR is a new area of biomedical science that enables gene editing and could be the key to eventually curing diseases like autism or cancer. WIRED has challenged biologist Neville Sanjana to explain this concept to 5 different people; a 7 year-old, a 14 year-old, a college student, a grad student and a CRISPR expert. Find out more about Neville's work at: 🤍 Still haven’t subscribed to WIRED on YouTube? ►► 🤍 Get more incredible stories on science and tech with our daily newsletter: 🤍 Also, check out the free WIRED channel on Roku, Apple TV, Amazon Fire TV, and Android TV. Here you can find your favorite WIRED shows and new episodes of our latest hit series Tradecraft. ABOUT WIRED WIRED is where tomorrow is realized. Through thought-provoking stories and videos, WIRED explores the future of business, innovation, and culture. Biologist Explains One Concept in 5 Levels of Difficulty - CRISPR | WIRED

Moleculaire genetica - CRISPR


In de media heb je vast wel eens gehoord over CRISPR. Een revolutionaire techniek waarmee we allerlei ziekten kunnen genezen. Maar wat is CRISPR nu eigenlijk? In deze video leg ik het je uit!

How CRISPR lets us edit our DNA | Jennifer Doudna


Geneticist Jennifer Doudna co-invented a groundbreaking new technology for editing genes, called CRISPR-Cas9. The tool allows scientists to make precise edits to DNA strands, which could lead to treatments for genetic diseases … but could also be used to create so-called "designer babies." Doudna reviews how CRISPR-Cas9 works — and asks the scientific community to pause and discuss the ethics of this new tool. TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design plus science, business, global issues, the arts and much more. Find closed captions and translated subtitles in many languages at 🤍 Follow TED news on Twitter: 🤍 Like TED on Facebook: 🤍 Subscribe to our channel: 🤍

La ingeniería genética cambiará todo para siempre – CRISPR


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In je DNA knippen om virussen de wereld uit te helpen | CRISPR uitgelegd


Knippen we binnenkort alle virussen uit ons lichaam? De technologie is er al! Met CRISPR kunnen we ons DNA aanpassen. Dé oplossing voor al onze ziektes? Of creëert het juist meer problemen? Op 26 november 2018 verschijnt een video op YouTube waarin de Chinese wetenschapper He Jiankui vertelt dat hij zonet de eerste genetisch gewijzigde baby’s op de wereld heeft gezet. Met de CRISPR-techniek veranderde Jiankui hun DNA, de basisbouwstenen van hun latere lichaam. Hij maakte ze op die manier immuun voor het HIV-virus. Maar is dat ook gelukt? En kunnen we ons ook immuun maken voor andere virussen zoals het coronavirus? Samen met moleculair biologe Hetty Helsmoortel die het boek 'De geknipte genen' schreef over de revolutionaire CRISPR-techniek gaan we op zoek naar antwoorden voor deze vragen. #crispr #science In deze YouTube reeks zoeken we uit hoe ons lichaam er in de toekomst zal uitzien. Wetenschappers leggen uit hoe technologie onze levens kan veranderen en zelfs de kwaliteit ervan kan verbeteren. Als je meer van onze “Dox” video’s wil zien vergeet je dan niet te abonneren: 🤍 #nieuws Video door: Jan De Wulf Nathalie Willio Scenario: Peter Detailleur Eindredactie: Matthijs Van Mierlo Production: Kristel Dom Color grading/edit: Brecht Apers Voice over: Aurélie Boffée Extra graphics: Thijs De Wachter Met dank aan: Hetty Helsmoortel Koen Wauters Filip Kindts Fabian De Wilde Heb je zelf nog vragen, opmerkingen of suggesties? Laat het ons zeker weten in de comments onder deze video.

CRISPR: What is the future of gene editing? | Start Here


CRISPR allows scientists to perform surgery on our DNA. For people with genetic diseases it has transformed lives with corrections that aren’t passed on to others. But should the technology be used in ways that permanently transform the human race? Subscribe to our channel 🤍 Follow us on Twitter 🤍 Find us on Facebook 🤍 Check our website: 🤍 #Al_Jazeera_English #Start_Here #Al_Jazeera_Digital_Shows

Genome Editing with CRISPR-Cas9


This animation depicts the CRISPR-Cas9 method for genome editing – a powerful new technology with many applications in biomedical research, including the potential to treat human genetic disease. Feng Zhang, a leader in the development of this technology, is a faculty member at MIT, an investigator at the McGovern Institute for Brain Research, and a core member of the Broad Institute. Further information can be found on Prof. Zhang’s website at 🤍 . To learn more visit 🤍e/genome Images and footage courtesy of Sputnik Animation, the Broad Institute of MIT and Harvard, Justin Knight and pond5.

Verander je genen met CRISPR-Cas #WetenSNAP #CRISPR


Wat is CRISPR-Cas? In WetenSNAP kom je het te weten in 90 seconden! Samen met biomedicus prof. dr. Bieke Broux (UHasselt). CRISPR-Cas, officieel CRISPR-Cas9, of onder vrienden gewoon CRISPR, is een techniek waarmee wetenschappers stukjes DNA kunnen open knippen. Zo kunnen ze erfelijke kenmerken veranderen. Van planten en dieren, en in theorie ook bij mensen. Stel dat dit stukje DNA het stukje is dat ervoor zorgt dat jij mucoviscidose hebt, een longziekte. Dan willen we dit stukje DNA veranderen. En dat kan met CRISPR-Cas9. Want Cas9 is een eiwit dat als eigenschap heeft: in DNA knippen. Zet Cas9 bij DNA en Cas9 knipt in dat DNA. Om met die erfelijke eigenschappen te prutsen, moet dat Cas9 natuurlijk op de juiste plaats terechtkomen. En dus niet het DNA hier, maar hier knippen. Daarom moet Cas9 ook een gps mee krijgen. Die gps is een deeltje van de genetische code waar Cas9 moet knippen en die kopie gaat op zoek naar haar evenbeeld. Cas9 knipt dan in het gen. En dan zijn er 2 mogelijkheden. In het geval van bijvoorbeeld mucoviscidose wordt er een nieuw, correct, stukje DNA toegevoegd. In heel wat andere gevallen groeit het DNA weer willekeurig aan elkaar, maar is dat ene stukje uitgeschakeld. CRISPR-Cas is een geniale en revolutionaire uitvinding. Want met CRISPR kunnen we in de toekomst waarschijnlijk niet alleen mucoviscidose maar ook heel wat andere erfelijke ziektes de wereld uit helpen. Nu helaas nog niet. CRISPR-Cas is nog maar 10 jaar geleden ontdekt, en voorlopig wordt het alleen nog maar gebruikt in de landbouw en wetenschappelijk onderzoek. Voor toepassingen op mensen en dieren is nog veel meer onderzoek nodig. ✺ Meer wetenschap? Check: Onze website! ► 🤍siteitvanvlaanderen... Twitter ► 🤍 Facebook ► 🤍 Instagram ► 🤍 ✺ Voor niet-commercieel gebruik is het toegestaan om fragmenten (mits context behouden) te gebruiken. Bij twijfel, mail ons op info🤍 ✺ Wil je reageren op onze video’s? Fijn, we horen graag van je! We willen je er wel even op wijzen dat... ✦ schelden niet is toegestaan, net als kwetsende, discriminerende, seksistische of racistische uitspraken, ✦ links naar andere pagina’s, kanalen of websites niet zijn toegestaan, tenzij naar wetenschappelijke artikels of nieuwsberichten, ✦ feitelijke onwaarheden of onduidelijke berichten niet kunnen, ✦ een inhoudelijk debat zeker kan, maar persoonlijke opmerkingen over de spreker niet kunnen. Onze wetenschappers doen vrijwillig mee aan onze video’s, laten we het leuk houden voor hen.

But what is CRISPR-Cas9? An animated introduction to Gene Editing. #some2


This CRISPR animation visualizes how the CRISPR/Cas immune system was identified in bacteria and how the CRISPR/Cas9 system was developed for genome editing. This CRISPR animation also covers the history of gene editing, including zinc finger nucleases (ZFN), transcription activator-like effector nuclease (TALE nucleases, TALEN). A history of Jennifer Doudna, Emmanuelle Charpentier, Francisco Mojica, David Liu, and their contributions are described, such as the development of base editing and prime editing. We also go beyond just cutting DNA and discuss how CRISPR turns gene expression on (CRISPR activation, CRISPRa) and off (CRISPR inhibition, CRISPRi) to fluorescently tagging particular sequences (e.g. GFP). This animation explores some of the exciting possibilities of CRISPR-Cas9 biotechnology, including designer babies, genetically modified humans, the end of diseases, and genetic engineering. But what is CRISPR-Cas9? An animated introduction to Gene Editing. This video was made by Harrison Ngue, student at Harvard University, as the final project for the course Chemistry 177: The Chemistry, Biology, and Societal Implications of Genome Editing, taught by Professor David Liu and Aditya Raguram. Special thanks to both for providing feedback on this video! Contents: 0:00 What is Gene Editing? 2:35 Discovery of CRISPR 5:31 CRISPR-Cas9 Technology 7:01 PAM Sequence 8:03 Modern Gene Editing These biology animations and chemistry animations are largely made using Adobe Premiere Pro and Adobe After Effects, along with the 3blue1brown custom Python library, Manim. Icons, drawing, and chemical structures were designed using BioRender and ChemDraw. Music: Pure Water by Meydän Link: 🤍 Forever Sunrise - by Jonny Easton Link: 🤍 Check out his channel Link: 🤍 Powerhouse of the Cell (formerly Primo Science), founded by Harrison Ngue, aims to teach science using animation and a visuals-first approach. If you want to stay posted on new videos, subscribe. Though this channel does not yet have Patreon, an equally valuable form of support is to simply share the videos! Twitter: 🤍

What happened to the Superhuman Crisper-cas9 Babies created in China?


Is the CRISPR baby controversy the start of a terrifying new chapter in gene editing? The step toward genetically tailored humans was undertaken in secrecy and with the clear ambition of a stunning medical first. The birth of the first genetically tailored humans would be a stunning medical achievement, for both He and China. But it will prove controversial, too. Where some see a new form of medicine that eliminates genetic disease, others see a slippery slope to enhancements, designer babies, and a new form of eugenics. The health ministry has also banned the researchers from ever working with human reproductive technology again, and the science ministry has banned them from applying for research funding, according to Xinhua. When Chinese researchers first edited the genes of a human embryo in a lab dish in 2015, it sparked global outcry and pleas from scientists not to make a baby using the technology, at least for the present. It was the invention of a powerful gene-editing tool, CRISPR, which is cheap and easy to deploy, that made the birth of humans genetically modified in an in vitro fertilization (IVF) center a theoretical possibility. Please Subscribe and give us a like! Join our WhatsApp community for daily infographics via 🤍 Like us Facebook and Follow us Instagram ‎🤍🤍 #geneediting #medicalvideos #science #crispr #genomic #medschool #medicine #med #whatif #russiaukrainwar #Ukraine #China #us

Understanding CRISPR-Cas9


This video is a deep-dive into CRISPR-Cas9, but it takes the time to explain terms and concepts carefully, so that students who are new to the topic will understand it, and those who already understand what CRISPR is, but have unanswered questions will find the depth of answers they are looking for. Now that VCAA have intimated that they expect students to have more than a superficial knowledge and understanding of CRISPR (for example they have to know about PAM sequences), many of the videos and websites I'd once have recommended are no longer sufficient because they leave out details in an effort to make the concepts easy to grasp. Others which do include details are unassailable to students because of the prerequisite knowledge and terminology they assume. That's why I made this video. It goes deep (really deep, actually), but I hope that stepping through it slowly, and explaining terminology as we go will make it a valuable resource for students really wanting to understand. It covers both the way that bacteria use CRISPR-Cas9 as an adaptive immune system, and the way it can be used for gene editing by molecular biologists. It also answers lots of the questions that people have when learning about CRISPR-Cas9, such as: - is there a difference between gRNA and sgRNA? (and what is the difference between crRNA and gRNA?, or between cr:tracrRNA and gRNA?) - how does Cas9 differentiate between 'self' and 'non-self' - why doesn't Cas9 cut the spacer in the bacterial CRISPR array? - why don't Cas1-Cas2 make spacers out of the bacterial DNA? - how is Cas9 used to 'knock out' a gene. - how is Cas9 used to insert a gene at a specific location using the cells DNA-repair machinery. etc.

Gene editing: should you be worried?


From combating climate change, to curing disease, to creating designer babies, gene-editing technologies have the potential to transform lives. What risks do they pose? 00:00 - Gene editing: risk v reward 01:06 - Cavendish bananas are under threat 03:47 - GM crops have a bad reputation 05:18 - GM mosquitoes could reduce transmissible viruses 07:50 - Ethical concerns around genetic interventions 09:30 - Editing genes with CRISPR 10:57 - CRISPR could cure sickle-cell disease 12:31 - Controversial applications of CRISPR 15:23 - Could gene editing lead to designer babies? 16:20 - Germline editing is causing international outcry 18:37 - CRIPSR could revolutionise agriculture and combat climate change 21:11 - Using genetic editing to rescue wild populations 23:30 - Gene editing may transform life on earth. Sign up to our daily newsletter: 🤍 Read the tech quarterly on protecting biodiversity 🤍 How to edit a human:🤍 The safety of CRISPR-Cas9 gene editing is being debated 🤍 How AI can make health care better: watch here: 🤍 Studying cancer genomes gene by gene could improve treatment: 🤍 Technology can help conserve biodiversity: 🤍 The sequencing of genetic material is a powerful conservation tool: 🤍 How DNA and proteins work: 🤍

DIY Biohacking: Do(n’t) Try This at Home


Like this video about Josiah Zayner's DIY CRISPR kit and subscribe here: 🤍 Up next- I Got a Chip Implanted in a Biohacker's Garage: 🤍 A mail-order CRISPR kit, manufactured by Dr. Josiah Zayner is turning the scientific and medical communities upside down. Zayner, a biophysicist turned biohacker, believes we’re dragging our feet on realizing CRISPR’s potential. So his do-it-yourself CRISPR kit allows people to experiment with gene editing in the confines of their own homes. Many critics argue that genetic engineering should be strictly left to the licensed and trained. However, Zayner thinks the possibly life-altering effects of CRISPR technology far outweigh any adverse concerns. Zayner’s hope is to make CRISPR accessible to everyone, rather than limit its access to the rich and powerful. Christopher Lewis Dawkins was mistakenly omitted from the video credits. Dawkins is the cinematographer for the story. See the full article on biohacking and DIY gene editing here: 🤍 You might also like... -The Cyborg Artist Who Hears Color: 🤍 Follow Freethink. -Facebook: 🤍 -Twitter: 🤍 -Instagram: 🤍 -Website: 🤍 Join the Freethink forum: 🤍

CRISPR-Cas9 : Introduction and discovery


This video is the introductory video of my CRISPR playlist which tells you the story that how CRISPR was discovered.

Aubrey de Grey on CRISPR, Stem Cells, and Aging


Taken from JRE #1432 w/Aubrey de Grey: 🤍

The First Ever CRISPR Drug Could Be on the Market by 2023


Hey it's Han from WrySci-HX discussing the crispr drug exa-cel that could receive approval by next year! More below ↓↓↓ Subscribe! 🤍 Please consider supporting 🙏 Patreon: 🤍 Or better yet, consider supporting any of the following! 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Transhumanism is the way! Let's reduce suffering through science and technology - Clinical trial results: 🤍 #crispr - Other channel if you're interested: Anime: 🤍

CRISPR-Cas9 and the age of gene-edited humans


What is CRISPR-Cas9? CRISPR-Cas9 is a tool in molecular biology that can be used to edit the genomes of a wide variety of organisms, including people. Find our complete video library only on Osmosis Prime: 🤍 Hundreds of thousands of current & future clinicians learn by Osmosis. We have unparalleled tools and materials to prepare you to succeed in school, on board exams, and as a future clinician. Sign up for a free trial at 🤍 Subscribe to our Youtube channel at 🤍 Get early access to our upcoming video releases, practice questions, giveaways, and more when you follow us on social media: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Our Vision: Everyone who cares for someone will learn by Osmosis. Our Mission: To empower the world’s clinicians and caregivers with the best learning experience possible. Learn more here: 🤍 Medical disclaimer: Knowledge Diffusion Inc (DBA Osmosis) does not provide medical advice. Osmosis and the content available on Osmosis's properties (, YouTube, and other channels) do not provide a diagnosis or other recommendation for treatment and are not a substitute for the professional judgment of a healthcare professional in diagnosis and treatment of any person or animal. The determination of the need for medical services and the types of healthcare to be provided to a patient are decisions that should be made only by a physician or other licensed health care provider. Always seek the advice of a physician or other qualified healthcare provider with any questions you have regarding a medical condition.

CRISPR in 4 Minuten erklärt


Mit CRISPR/Cas9 lässt sich die DNA verändern und reparieren. Doch wie funktioniert das und welche Chancen und Risiken birgt das? Das erklären wir in diesem animade Erklärvideo. youknow ist einer der führenden Anbieter von Erklärvideos und E-Learning-Lösungen im deutschsprachigen Raum. Weitere Infos auf 🤍, 🤍 und 🤍. Du darfst dieses Erklärvideo gerne für eigene Zwecke verwenden. Voraussetzung ist, dass du uns namentlich nennst (youknow) und auf unsere Website verlinkst (🤍). Die DNA bildet den Grundbaustein allen Lebens. Sie bestimmt nicht nur den Aufbau von Organismen und damit auch unser Aussehen, sondern sie steuert auch viele biochemische Prozesse im Körper. Fehler in ihr können Krankheiten auslösen. Was wäre, wenn man die DNA beliebig verändern und reparieren könnte? Mit CRISPR/Cas9 geht das. Aber was ist das und welche Auswirkungen hat es auf uns alle? Können wir damit Krankheiten heilen oder das Aussehen unserer Kinder bestimmen? CRISPR ist der Name für bestimmte Gensequenzen in Bakterien. Zusammen mit dem Protein Cas9 bilden sie in Bakterien einen natürlichen Abwehrmechanismus. Mit ihm wird die DNA eindringender Viren zerstört. Im Jahr 2012 nun entdeckten Forscherinnen in den USA, dass dieser Mechanismus in jedem Organismus funktioniert und man mit ihm DNA an einer beliebigen Stelle zerschneiden kann. Das geht so: Das Protein Cas9 trägt eine kurze Gensequenz mit sich herum – diese Sequenz bestimmt, wo die Schere ansetzt und kann von Wissenschaftlern künstlich hergestellt werden. Findet es in einer Zelle das passende Gegenstück in der DNA, verbindet es sich mit dieser und schneidet sie dort durch. So kann an einer ganz bestimmten Stelle im Erbgut geschnitten werden. CRISPR/Cas9 ist also eine sehr genaue und gleichzeitig sehr einfach einzusetzende Genschere – viel präziser und günstiger als andere Methoden der Genmanipulation. So lassen sich Gene gezielt ausschalten, durch das Einsetzen neuer Sequenzen am Schnitt aber auch verändern und reparieren. Nutzpflanzen und -tiere könnten damit widerstandsfähiger oder ertragreicher gemacht werden. Aber auch für den Menschen sind Vorteile denkbar – Krankheiten aller Art könnten sich so gezielt bekämpfen lassen. Doch die Forschung zu CRISPR/Cas9 steht noch am Anfang. Sie ist zwar erheblich genauer als andere Methoden, aber erreicht keine hundertprozentige Genauigkeit. Man weiß auch noch nicht, wie sich veränderte Gene auf zukünftige Generationen auswirken. Von der Heilung schwerer Krankheiten oder der Produktion von Designer-Babys sind wir also auch mit CRISPR/Cas9 noch weit entfernt. Wir sehen: CRISPR/Cas9 bietet viele Chancen, bringt aber auch viele offene Fragen und ungeklärte Risiken mit sich. Es wird noch einiges an Forschung brauchen, bis wir entscheiden können, ob wir es nutzen wollen – oder nicht.

What you need to know about CRISPR | Ellen Jorgensen


Should we bring back the wooly mammoth? Or edit a human embryo? Or wipe out an entire species that we consider harmful? The genome-editing technology CRISPR has made extraordinary questions like these legitimate — but how does it work? Scientist and community lab advocate Ellen Jorgensen is on a mission to explain the myths and realities of CRISPR, hype-free, to the non-scientists among us. TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design plus science, business, global issues, the arts and much more. Find closed captions and translated subtitles in many languages at 🤍 Follow TED news on Twitter: 🤍 Like TED on Facebook: 🤍 Subscribe to our channel: 🤍

CRISPR-Cas / CRISPR Cas9 [Ein Verfahren des Genom-editing] - [Biologie, Gentechnik, Oberstufe]


In diesem Video wird es um die CRISPR-Cas-Technologie gehen, mithilfe derer sich spezifische Gene verändern oder inaktivieren lassen. Wenn man von CRISPR/CAS spricht, ist häufig die Rede von einer molekularen Genschere – das ist zwar eine eher umgangssprachliche Umschreibung, die aber durchaus Berechtigung hat, denn es drückt aus, was diese Technologie kann: schneiden. Damit erlaubt dieses Verfahren eine gezielte Manipulation des Erbgutes: Jedes einzelne Gen kann theoretisch auf fast beliebige Weise geschnitte und damit verändert werden – einzelne DNA-Nukleotide können ausgetauscht werden, Teile des Gens gelöscht oder um neue Basensequenzen ergänzt werden. Ihr wisst, dass man unter Genen Abschnitte auf der DNA versteht, in denen die relevante Information für die Synthese eines Proteins verschlüsselt in einer ganz spezifischen Abfolge von DNA-Basen vorliegt – und diese Synthese erfolgt über den Prozess der Proteinbiosynthese. Bereits an dieser Stelle kann man sich zurecht fragen, welchen Nutzen das Abschalten oder Verändern von bestimmten Genen haben soll – zumal die Proteine, für die die Gene codieren, meist eine bedeutende Funktion in einem Organismus erfüllen. Ein Anwendungspotenzial der CRISPR-Cas Technologie ist es, kausale Zusammenhänge in der biologischen Forschung zu erklären – beispielsweise die Funktion eines bestimmten Gens. Denn die Bedeutung eines Gens kann vor allem dann nachvollzogen werden, wenn es so verändert wird, dass es seine spezifische Funktion nicht mehr erfüllen kann. In der Biologie ist das ein äußerst bewährter Forschungsansatz: Erst, wenn man einen zu erforschenden Gegenstand manipuliert, fällt auf, welche Funktion von diesen eigentlich ausgeht. Aber auch in der Gentherapie sowie der Pflanzenzüchtung verspricht man sich revolutionäre Fortschritte, wie später noch ersichtlich. Bei der CRISPR-Cas-Technologie macht man sich einen natürlich in der Natur vorkommenden Abwehrmechanismus von manchen Bakterien zunutze und ahmt diesen nach. Häufig assoziieren wir ein Bakterium als einen Krankheitserreger und entsprechend wenig präsent ist für uns die Vorstellung, dass natürlich auch Bakterien krank werden können. Bakterien können von Viren angegriffen werden – und um sich vor entsprechenden Angriffen durch Viren zu schützen, haben sie ausgeklügelte Mechanismen entwickelt – die Hälfte aller Bakterien nutzen den CRISPR-CAS-Mechanismus. Teile ihrer genomischen DNA (die Gesamtheit der DNA eines Organismus) stammen gar nicht von ihnen selbst – sondern von ihrem Wirt, dem Virus. Die in ihre DNA integrierten Sequenzen ihrer Feinde verleiht der Bakterienzelle eine Art „Gedächtnis“ – ein schlummerndes Gedächtnis, das dann aktiv wird, wenn man nochmal vom Feind angegriffen wird und welches die Bakterienzelle entsprechend warnt. Schauen wir uns das mal ein wenig genauer an: Bereits in den 1980er Jahren erkannten Forscher den seltsamen Aufbau von DNA-Sequenzen im Erbgut der Bakterien aus kurzen palindromischen Sequenzen – Sequenzen, deren spezifische Basenabfolge sich in beide Richtungen der beiden DNA-Einzelstränge gleich lesen lässt -denkt beispielsweise an Palindrome wie Anna oder Otto, die auch rückwärts gelesen immer noch Anna und Otto sind. Entsprechend nannte man diese Sequenzen abgekürzt CRISPR – clustered regulary interspaced short palindromic repeats (gehäuft auftretende, regelmäßig unterbrochene, kurze Palindrom-Wiederholungen“.) Der Name verrät uns zudem eine zweite Eigenschaft der CRISPR-Sequenz: Die palindromischen Sequenzen werden unterbrochen – zwischen ihnen liegen ca. 24 Basenpaare lange Sequenzen, die als sogenannte Spacer bezeichnet werden – dabei handelt es sich um DNA-Überreste von früheren eingedrungenen Viren. Wenn ein Virus eine Bakterienzelle befällt, werden Teile seines Erbgutes in die CRISPR-Region des Bakteriengenoms als sogenannte spacer eingebaut. Der aus einem DNA-Fragment eines Virus bestehender Spacer ist also ein Beleg dafür, dass dieses Virus einmal die Bakterienzelle infiziert hat, diese aber nicht zerstört hat. Der genaue Mechanismus des CRISPR-CAS erfährst du im Video - lasst gerne ein Abo da! :)

CRISPR and the Future of Human Evolution


Viewers like you help make PBS (Thank you 😃) . Support your local PBS Member Station here: 🤍 Part 4 of our special series on Human Ancestry. Watch it all ►► 🤍 Watch Mutant Menu on BrainCraft: 🤍 ↓↓↓More info and sources below ↓↓↓ In part 4 of our special series on human ancestry and evolution, we look into the future. Now that genetic engineering tools like CRISPR allow us to edit our genes, how will that impact human evolution going forward? Are designer babies or eugenics around the corner? Welcome to a world of nonrandom mutation and unnatural selection. - REFERENCES: WHO fact sheet on obesity risks and death vs underweight: 🤍 Jinek, M., Chylinski, K., Fonfara, I., Hauer, M., Doudna, J. A., & Charpentier, E. (2012). A programmable dual-RNA–guided DNA endonuclease in adaptive bacterial immunity. Science, 337(6096), 816-821. Knoepfler, P. (2015). GMO Sapiens: the life-changing science of designer babies. World Scientific. Enriquez, J., & Gullans, S. (2015). Evolving Ourselves. Oneworld Publications. - FOLLOW US: Merch: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍okaytobesmart 🤍DrJoeHanson Tumblr: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍DrJoeHanson - It’s Okay To Be Smart is hosted by Joe Hanson, Ph.D. Director: Joe Nicolosi Writer: Joe Hanson Producer/editor/animator: Andrew Matthews Producer: Stephanie Noone and Amanda Fox Produced by PBS Digital Studios Music via APM Stock images from Shutterstock 🤍

CRISPR: The future or undoing of humanity? | Walter Isaacson | Big Think


CRISPR: The future or undoing of humanity? with Walter Issaacson Subscribe to Big Think on YouTube ►► 🤍 Up next ►► The Ethics of Changing Human DNA Via Gene Editing, with Siddhartha Mukherjee 🤍 The idea of gene editing was once a thing of the future – but today it’s saving the lives of people all over the world. CRISPR is a gene editing system that bacteria have been using for a billion years. When a virus attacks the bacteria, this system takes a ‘mug shot,’ and wraps the virus into our code. If the same virus ever attacks again, your body now knows to ‘cut off’ the virus before it can cause harm. But accompanied with 21st century tech, that’s no longer all CRISPR can do. Scientists have since learned how to repurpose this system so we’re not only killing off dangerous bacteria, but also cutting our own DNA, wherever we tell it to, to edit our genes. Is gene editing something we need to worry about? Some scientists think so. If we move too fast and over indulge in this technology, it’s possible that we could be making permanent changes to the human species. But as of today, CRISPR is being used for good – editing genes in the people living with chronic diseases, helping patients around the world live healthy, normal lives. Read the video transcript: 🤍 About Walter Isaacson: Walter Isaacson is a renowned biographer, CEO of the Aspen Institute, and previously the chairman of CNN and managing editor of TIME magazine. He is the author of Einstein: His Life and Universe, Wise Men: Six Friends and the World They Made, Benjamin Franklin: An American Life, Steve Jobs, and most recently Innovators: How a Group of Hackers, Geniuses, and Geeks Created the Digital Revolution. Read more of our stories on gene editing technology: Just how useful is human gene editing? ►► 🤍 Meet Dr. Jennifer Doudna: she’s leading the biotech revolution ►► 🤍 CRISPR therapy cures first genetic disorder inside the body ►► 🤍 About Big Think | Smarter Faster™ ► Big Think The leading source of expert-driven, educational content. With thousands of videos, featuring experts ranging from Bill Clinton to Bill Nye, Big Think helps you get smarter, faster by exploring the big ideas and core skills that define knowledge in the 21st century. ► Big Think Edge Learn career skills from the world's top minds: 🤍 Want more Big Think? ► Daily editorial features: 🤍 ► Get the best of Big Think right to your inbox: 🤍 ► Facebook: 🤍 ► Instagram: 🤍 ► Twitter: 🤍

Crispr cas9 gene editing explained


Crispr cas9 gene editing explained - This lecture explains about the crispr cas9 gene editing mechanism. crispr cas9 explained with the help of molecular mechanism of crispr cas9. Crispr cas9 is the most important molecular biology tool to modify DNA of target organism and incorporate changes in the DNA of target organisms. The mechanism of crispr cas9 explained with the help of this video tutorial. Recently novel prize in chemistry is won by the scientist to provide detailed mechanism of crispr cas9 mediated gene editing in eukaryotes. Stay tuned to know answers to the following questions - What is crispr cas9? How crispr cas9 gene editing works? What is the use of crispr cas9 gene editing tool? Why people wining Nobel prize for discovering crispr cas9 gene editing mechanism. For more information, log on to- 🤍 Get Shomu's Biology DVD set here- 🤍 Download the study materials here- 🤍 Remember Shomu’s Biology is created to spread the knowledge of life science and biology by sharing all this free biology lectures video and animation presented by Suman Bhattacharjee in YouTube. All these tutorials are brought to you for free. Please subscribe to our channel so that we can grow together. You can check for any of the following services from Shomu’s Biology- Buy Shomu’s Biology lecture DVD set- 🤍 Shomu’s Biology assignment services – 🤍 -help Join Online coaching for CSIR NET exam – 🤍 We are social. Find us on different sites here- Our Website – 🤍 Facebook page- 🤍 Twitter - 🤍 SlideShare- 🤍 Google plus- 🤍 LinkedIn - 🤍 Youtube- 🤍 Thank you for watching the video lecture on crispr cas9 gene editing explained with the help of this video tutorial. crispr cas9 is the best tool for gene editing and genome engineering. #crisprcas9 #crisprcas9geneediting #crisprcas9technology

10 Che cosa è il CRISPR


BREAKTHROUGH: Scientists Reverse Blindness [CRISPR Technology]


CRISPR Gene editing therapy is used for the first time in living humans with amazing results. 0:00 Introduction 0:53 What is CRISPR? 2:05 How Does CRISPR work? 3:18 The Experiment 5:30 The Results 9:31 Shortcomings 10:34 The Future 12:00 Caution 13:02 Conclusions - About ColdFusion - ColdFusion is an Australian based online media company independently run by Dagogo Altraide since 2009. Topics cover anything in science, technology, history and business in a calm and relaxed environment. ColdFusion Discord: 🤍 Podcast: 🤍 ColdFusion Music Channel: 🤍 ColdFusion Merch: INTERNATIONAL: 🤍 AUSTRALIA: 🤍 If you enjoy my content, please consider subscribing! I'm also on Patreon: 🤍 Bitcoin address: 13SjyCXPB9o3iN4LitYQ2wYKeqYTShPub8 - "New Thinking" written by Dagogo Altraide - This book was rated the 9th best technology history book by book authority. In the book you’ll learn the stories of those who invented the things we use everyday and how it all fits together to form our modern world. Get the book on Amazon: 🤍 Get the book on Google Play: 🤍 🤍 - ColdFusion Social Media - » Twitter | 🤍ColdFusion_TV » Instagram | coldfusiontv » Facebook | 🤍 Sources: 🤍 🤍 Research paper: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 My Music Channel: 🤍 //Soundtrack// Burn Water - Nostalgia Dreams Luis Miehlich - I Tried To Reach Out (with Handbook of Magic) Hiatus - As Close To Me As You Are Now Roald Velden - Peaceful Gem Club - First Weeks Sleepyfish - Forgot It Was Monday Nova Nova - See Burn Water - Youth » Music I produce | 🤍 or » 🤍 » 🤍 » Collection of music used in videos: 🤍 Producer: Dagogo Altraide

For First Time, Scientists Use CRISPR to Treat Cancer


ISB President Dr. Jim Heath and colleagues from UCLA and PACT Pharma talk about exciting new cancer research. A team of scientists have shown that immune system receptors can be isolated from a cancer patient’s blood and used to redirect immune cells to recognize cancer using CRISPR gene editing. The incredible findings were published in the journal Nature and presented at the Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer (SITC) 2022.

Crispr-Cas9 explained: the biggest revolution in gene editing


Professor Jennifer Doudna, one the pioneers of Crispr-Cas9 gene editing explains how this important discovery enables precise changes to our DNA , which can be used to correct mutations that cause genetic disease and completely eradicate it from a germline. Doudna raises the 4 key issues of debate around this revolutionary discovery and suggests what will have the most immediate impact. Subscribe to The Guardian on YouTube ► 🤍 Can we all move to Mars? Prof Martin Rees on space exploration ► 🤍 Support the Guardian ► 🤍 Today in Focus podcast ► 🤍 Sign up for the Guardian documentaries newsletter ► 🤍 The Guardian ► 🤍 The Guardian YouTube network: Guardian News ► 🤍 Owen Jones talks ► 🤍 Guardian Football ► 🤍 Guardian Sport ► 🤍 Guardian Culture ► 🤍

CRISPR: Can we control it? | Jennifer Doudna, Richard Dawkins, Steven Pinker, & more | Big Think


CRISPR: Can we control it? Watch the newest video from Big Think: 🤍 Learn skills from the world's top minds at Big Think Edge: 🤍 CRISPR (Clustered Regularly Interspaced Short Palindromic Repeats) is a revolutionary technology that gives scientists the ability to alter DNA. On the one hand, this tool could mean the elimination of certain diseases. On the other, there are concerns (both ethical and practical) about its misuse and the yet-unknown consequences of such experimentation. "The technique could be misused in horrible ways," says counter-terrorism expert Richard A. Clarke. Clarke lists biological weapons as one of the potential threats, "Threats for which we don't have any known antidote." CRISPR co-inventor, biochemist Jennifer Doudna, echos the concern, recounting a nightmare involving the technology, eugenics, and a meeting with Adolf Hitler. Should humanity even have access to this type of tool? Do the positives outweigh the potential dangers? How could something like this ever be regulated, and should it be? These questions and more are considered by Doudna, Clarke, evolutionary biologist Richard Dawkins, psychologist Steven Pinker, and physician Siddhartha Mukherjee. TRANSCRIPT: 0:41 Jennifer Doudna defines CRISPR 3:47 CRISPR’s risks 4:52 Artificial selection vs. artificial mutation 6:25 Why Steven Pinker believes humanity will play it safe 9:20 Lessons from history 10:58 How CRISPR can help 11:22 Jennifer Doudna’s chimeric-Hitler dream - Our ability to manipulate genes can be very powerful. It has been very powerful. - This is going to revolutionize human life. - Would the consequences be bad? And they might be. - Every time you monkey with the genome you are taking a chance that something will go wrong. - The technique could be misused in horrible ways. - When I started this research project, I've kind of had this initial feeling of what have I done. JENNIFER DOUDNA: CRISPR gene-editing technology is a tool that scientists can use to change the letters of DNA in cells in precise ways. So I like to use the analogy of a word processor on a computer. So we have a document, you can think about the DNA in a cell, like the text of a document that has the instructions to tell the cell how to grow and divide and become a brain cell or a liver cell, or develop into an entire organism. And just like in a document, the CRISPR technology gives scientists a way to go in and edit the letters of DNA. Just like we might cut and paste text in our document or replace whole sentences, even whole paragraphs or chapters. We can now do that using the CRISPR technology in the DNA of cells. CRISPR is an acronym that actually represents a sequence of DNA letters in the genomes of cells. It's found in bacteria and it was interesting to scientists originally because it's a bacterial immune system, a way that bacteria can fight viral infection. For scientists this is sort of really a gift that allows research to proceed very quickly in terms of understanding the genetics of cells and organisms but also provides a very practical way to solve problems. In clinical medicine, the opportunity to make changes to blood cells that would cure diseases like sickle cell anemia, a disease where we've understood the genetic cause for a long time. But until now there hasn't been a way to actually think about treating patients. And now with this technology, it's possible in principle to remove stem cells that give rise to blood cells in a person's body, make edits to those cells that would correct the mutation causing a sickle cell disease and then replace those cells to essentially give a patient a new set of cells that don't have the defect. It's one thing to talk about being able to remove mutations from the human population that cause genetic disease. And I think for many people that would be a desirable thing to do. On the other hand, I think it's a very different discussion to think about using a technology like this to create enhanced human beings. People that are taller or have a certain eye color or other kinds of physical or intellectual traits that might be considered desirable. And it sort of immediately brings up sort of the the whole area of eugenics and sort of access to technology. Who gets access, who pays for it, who decides, who decides whether or not to do such a thing, should companies be allowed to offer this as a service to parents who want to do this and if so, should they be regulated in some way? There's a lot of very interesting and challenging questions, I think that go along with that. RICHARD CLARKE: The technique could be misused in horrible ways. It could be... To read the full transcript, please visit 🤍

Gen-editing mit CRISPR/Cas9 (english subtitles)


Die Entdeckung, dass sich auch Bakterien mit einer Art Immunsystem gegen Viren wehren können, hat zunächst nur Mikrobiologen begeistert. Seitdem aber bekannt wurde, dass sich mit dem als CRISPR/Cas9 bezeichneten System das Erbgut unterschiedlichster Organismen manipulieren lässt, interessieren sich auch Nicht-Wissenschaftler für die neue Gentechnik-Methode. Doch wie funktioniert die Methode mit dem unaussprechlichen Namen?

CRISPR 2023 Stock Rankings | PRME, CRSP Stock & Beyond!


CRISPR 2023 Stock Rankings | PRME, CRSP Stock & Beyond! Check out Patreon here 👉 🤍 Support the channel + exclusive perks via Youtube: 🤍 Also this video was release about one week early for patrons which is why some of the stock data (prices, market cap etc might seem a little outdated) Download M1 Finance 👉🤍 14 day Free Trial with Morningstar 👉 🤍 Get Access to The Motley Fool's Stock Picks 👉 🤍 Sign up for Atom 👉 🤍 Sign up for Dabbl 👉🤍 Sign up for Public 👉 🤍 Best Books on CRISPR The Code Breaker 👉 🤍 Editing Humanity 👉 🤍 A Crack in Creation 👉 🤍 Hacking Darwin 👉 🤍 Follow me on twitter 🤍crisprinvestors TIMESTAMPS 0:00: Stock Performance 1:00: Mobile App 3:10: Companies 14:20: Rankings

How Superhuman Babies were Created in a Chinese Lab with CRISPR-Cas9


Is the CRISPR baby controversy the start of a terrifying new chapter in gene editing? The step toward genetically tailored humans was undertaken in secrecy and with the clear ambition of a stunning medical first. The birth of the first genetically tailored humans would be a stunning medical achievement, for both He and China. But it will prove controversial, too. Where some see a new form of medicine that eliminates genetic disease, others see a slippery slope to enhancements, designer babies, and a new form of eugenics. The health ministry has also banned the researchers from ever working with human reproductive technology again, and the science ministry has banned them from applying for research funding, according to Xinhua. When Chinese researchers first edited the genes of a human embryo in a lab dish in 2015, it sparked global outcry and pleas from scientists not to make a baby using the technology, at least for the present. It was the invention of a powerful gene-editing tool, CRISPR, which is cheap and easy to deploy, that made the birth of humans genetically modified in an in vitro fertilization (IVF) center a theoretical possibility. What finally happened to the scientist and the babies? Here :🤍 Please Subscribe and give us a like! Join our WhatsApp community for daily infographics via 🤍 Like us Facebook and Follow us Instagram ‎🤍🤍

CRISPR - hva, hvordan og hvorfor?


Tegner - Peik Wieland Redigerer - Oskar Jørgensen Stemme - Hanne Sofie Berg Manusforfattere - Eivind Møen, Jørgen Aagesen



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CRISPR is genome vandalism | Manolis Kellis and Lex Fridman


Lex Fridman Podcast full episode: 🤍 Please support this podcast by checking out our sponsors: - SEMrush: 🤍 to get a free month of Guru - Pessimist Archive: 🤍 - Eight Sleep: 🤍 and use code LEX to get $200 off - BetterHelp: 🤍 to get 10% off PODCAST INFO: Podcast website: 🤍 Apple Podcasts: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍 RSS: 🤍 Full episodes playlist: 🤍 Clips playlist: 🤍 CONNECT: - Subscribe to this YouTube channel - Twitter: 🤍 - LinkedIn: 🤍 - Facebook: 🤍 - Instagram: 🤍 - Medium: 🤍 - Support on Patreon: 🤍

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