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No, Cloning Your Dog Won't Bring Them Back

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Channel: Seeker
Categories: Biology   |   Psychology   |   Science   |   Technology  
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If you clone your pet, will it just look the same as the original? Will it also act the same?

How Are New Dog Breeds Created? -
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Read More:
The Life of Dolly
"Dolly was cloned from a cell taken from the mammary gland of a six-year-old Finn Dorset sheep and an egg cell taken from a Scottish Blackface sheep. She was born to her Scottish Blackface surrogate mother on 5th July 1996. Dolly's white face was one of the first signs that she was a clone because if she was genetically related to her surrogate mother, she would have had a black face."

Pet Kitten Cloned for Christmas
"Animal rights activists say there is no need to produce cloned cats when there are thousands of stray cats put to death every year. And scientists warn that cloned animals suffer more health problems than traditionally bred animals."

Cloned Pets: Looks Can Be Deceiving
"He looked exactly the same," Reddell said. "Chance did things very uniquely. When you feed most cattle, they'll bury their faces in the feed bucket or trough and just keep it there. Chance always put his head in the bucket, got a big mouthful and the raised his head up in the air and closed his eyes, and would just savor the sweetfeed. Second Chance ate exactly the same way."


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