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According to the World Health Organization, genetic disorders affect one in every twenty-five children born worldwide. We humans, along with all other known organisms, possess genes in our cells that determine everything about how we look and function. Occasionally, an organism may inherit a faulty gene, causing it to have one or several detrimental characteristics known as genetic disorders. This may also occur due to environmental factors that the organism is exposed to, such as ultraviolet radiation, which damage its genes and cause alterations in them when they repair. The recent discovery of CRISPR-Cas9, or simply CRISPR, a defense system against viruses in bacteria, has presented the possibility of gene-editing in a way that is faster,
When you read it you get a feel of how Polynesian voyagers navigated though the Pacific Ocean but you are also able to get a feel of how they lived and survived on these islands they discovered. This article is written and published in a website for discovering and settlement of Polynesia. Because of this it might be a little biased towards the Polynesian culture. It does not effect the information much but it is important to look out for biased opinions about what the Polynesian cultures did and continue to do
There is no guarantee that genes useful in one generation would continue to be beneficial in the next generation. Genes often have more than one function. Removing and adding of genes in a body may cause development of unforeseen and weakening resistance to other diseases. When a problem arises at a particular point in time, it would possibly continue to be passed down to future generations. The problems that genetic engineering poses are only speculations as of today and have yet to be confirmed because little have been tested in the real world due to strict laws and no human being is willing to be a test subject.