Wilmut


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Wil·mut

 (wĭl′mət), Ian Born 1944.
British zoologist who led the research group that created the sheep Dolly (1996), the first animal cloned from DNA originating from the cell of an adult animal.
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Noun1.Wilmut - English geneticist who succeeded in cloning a sheep from a cell from an adult ewe (born in 1944)Wilmut - English geneticist who succeeded in cloning a sheep from a cell from an adult ewe (born in 1944)
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The world needs a biobank that holds tissues from endangered animals - a real-life equivalent of Noah's ark - to save species from extinction, Ian Wilmut, creator of Dolly the sheep - the world's first mammal cloned from an adult somatic cell - said Monday.
Prof Sir Ian Wilmut, the scientist behind Dolly the sheep, said the aim is to create an animal biobank like the ones for plant seeds.
Professor Ian Wilmut later explained: "We couldn't think of a more impressive pair of glands than Dolly Parton's.
TDolly was named after American country and western singer Dolly Parton because the test tube sheep was cloned from a mammary gland cell and Professor Ian Wilmut later explained: "We couldn't think of a more impressive pair of glands than Dolly Parton's.
Ian Wilmut, Keith Campbell and their colleagues at the Roslin Institute and the biotechnology company PPL Therapeutics used the nuclear transfer cloning technique with somatic cells from an adult sheep.
Edited by Jose Cibelli, John Gurdon, Ian Wilmut, Rudolf Jaenish, Robert Lanza, Michael D.
Ian Wilmut and his colleagues address important considerations for immune matching between iPSC donors and recipients.
London, July 31 ( ANI ): Sir Ian Wilmut - the pioneering scientist whose team unveiled Dolly as the world's first cloned mammal in 1996 - has outlined how to help bring extinct woolly mammoths back to life.
1996 Ian Wilmut, Keith Campbell and colleagues create the first cloned mammal, a sheep they named Dolly (shown below).
In 2009, Professor Ian Wilmut, who was at the heart of the project to create Dolly, the world's first cloned mammal, was given a knighthood by the Queen for the work.
Dolly was cloned by scientists Ian Wilmut, Keith Campbell and colleagues at the Roslin Institute and the biotechnology company PPL Therapeutics near Edinburgh.
It is over twenty-five years since Roger Wilmut published his detailed and entertaining story of variety that thoroughly explored the repertoire, the organization of the business, and the factors that slowly led to its withdrawal from our theatres (Kindly Leave the Stage: The Story of Variety 1919-1960, 1985).