Frankenfood


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Frankenfood

genetically engineered food

Frank·en·food

 (frăng′kən-fo͞od′)
n. Slang
A genetically modified food, especially a fruit or vegetable.

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"People seem to be warming to the idea of 'Frankenfood' more than ever," Nick Fereday, a Rabobank executive director, wrote in the report.
Some call it"clean meat." Others call it"Frankenfood." Call it what you want, but it is meat -- chemically and nutritionally -- that's never been part of any animal.
Fear of 'Frankenfood'/ A major reason for the exclusion of genetically engineered products from the organic definition was to make organic food acceptable to consumers who did not want genetically engineered products at a time when the U.S.
If they want to sell us Frankenfood, perhaps it's time to gather the villagers, light some torches and head to the castle."
GM terminologies used in the articles, such as GMO, genetically engineered food, and any sensationalized terms such as "frankenfood"
These are the organisms that are often described as "Frankenfood," and conjure up images of scientific monstrosities.
Competition reality series Frankenfood follows New York executive chef and restaurateur Josh Capon as they discover new flavours, while Framework explores the world of furniture design and construction.
Competition reality series Frankenfood follows New York executive chef and restaurateur Josh Capon as he discovers new flavours; while Framework explores the compelling world of furniture design and construction.
Trans fats, for instance, are now understood to be the original Frankenfood. Trans fats derive their name from a simple transposition in molecular structure, a rejiggering that creates a molecular geometry without evolutionary precedent.
GMOs run the gamut from being similar to the crossbreeding experiments done by monks in the Middle Ages (think a sped up version of Gregor Mendel's pea plants) to splicing fish genes into tomatoes to make them better able to withstand the cold (the kind of tinkering that gave rise to the term Frankenfood).
campaign to beat back perceptions that it serves Frankenfood. The company has run similar campaigns in Canada and Australia and said Monday it's bringing the effort to its flagship market.
But GM Watch - an independent non-profit making organisation - believes the UK Government's stance is part of a massive PR drive by government, industry and free marketeers to shake off GM's "Frankenfood" image in Britain, where GM maize is already imported.