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Plant genome engineering from lab to field—a Keystone Symposia report
Year:
2021
Authors :
Fridman, Eyal
;
.
Volume :
1506
Co-Authors:

Jennifer Cable,

Pamela C. Ronald,

Daniel Voytas,

Feng Zhang,

Avraham A. Levy,
 
Ayumu Takatsuka,
 

Shin-ichi Arimura,

Steven E. Jacobsen,
 
Seiichi Toki,

Erika Toda,

Caixia Gao,
 
Jian-Kang Zhu,
 

Jens Boch,

Joyce Van Eck,
 

Magdy Mahfouz,

Mariette Andersson,
 

Eyal Fridman,

Trevor Weiss,
 

Kan Wang,

Yiping Qi,
 

Tobias Jores,

Tom Adams,
Rammyani Bagchi,
 

 

Facilitators :
From page:
35
To page:
54
(
Total pages:
20
)
Abstract:

Facing the challenges of the world's food sources posed by a growing global population and a warming climate will require improvements in plant breeding and technology. Enhancing crop resiliency and yield via genome engineering will undoubtedly be a key part of the solution. The advent of new tools, such as CRIPSR/Cas, has ushered in significant advances in plant genome engineering. However, several serious challenges remain in achieving this goal. Among them are efficient transformation and plant regeneration for most crop species, low frequency of some editing applications, and high attrition rates. On March 8 and 9, 2021, experts in plant genome engineering and breeding from academia and industry met virtually for the Keystone eSymposium “Plant Genome Engineering: From Lab to Field” to discuss advances in genome editing tools, plant transformation, plant breeding, and crop trait development, all vital for transferring the benefits of novel technologies to the field.

Note:
Related Files :
Engineering
Plant Genome
Show More
Related Content
More details
DOI :
10.1111/nyas.14675
Article number:
0
Affiliations:
Database:
Google Scholar
Publication Type:
article
;
.
Language:
English
Editors' remarks:
ID:
57105
Last updated date:
02/03/2022 17:27
Creation date:
30/11/2021 16:00
You may also be interested in
Scientific Publication
Plant genome engineering from lab to field—a Keystone Symposia report
1506

Jennifer Cable,

Pamela C. Ronald,

Daniel Voytas,

Feng Zhang,

Avraham A. Levy,
 
Ayumu Takatsuka,
 

Shin-ichi Arimura,

Steven E. Jacobsen,
 
Seiichi Toki,

Erika Toda,

Caixia Gao,
 
Jian-Kang Zhu,
 

Jens Boch,

Joyce Van Eck,
 

Magdy Mahfouz,

Mariette Andersson,
 

Eyal Fridman,

Trevor Weiss,
 

Kan Wang,

Yiping Qi,
 

Tobias Jores,

Tom Adams,
Rammyani Bagchi,
 

 

Plant genome engineering from lab to field—a Keystone Symposia report

Facing the challenges of the world's food sources posed by a growing global population and a warming climate will require improvements in plant breeding and technology. Enhancing crop resiliency and yield via genome engineering will undoubtedly be a key part of the solution. The advent of new tools, such as CRIPSR/Cas, has ushered in significant advances in plant genome engineering. However, several serious challenges remain in achieving this goal. Among them are efficient transformation and plant regeneration for most crop species, low frequency of some editing applications, and high attrition rates. On March 8 and 9, 2021, experts in plant genome engineering and breeding from academia and industry met virtually for the Keystone eSymposium “Plant Genome Engineering: From Lab to Field” to discuss advances in genome editing tools, plant transformation, plant breeding, and crop trait development, all vital for transferring the benefits of novel technologies to the field.

Scientific Publication
You may also be interested in