Animals that have been cloned
Scientists have been cloning animals successfully since the early 1960s, when an embryologist cloned an Asian carp. It is a matter of time until cloned humans begin to emerge from the specimens; list of animals that scientists have successfully cloned.
An Asian carp was successfully cloned in 1963, ten years later, scientist Tong Dizhou also cloned a European carpín.
The Noto and Kaga Cows
These cows were cloned in 1998 and doubled several thousand times. Made in Japan, cows pave the way for other genetically clones to produce better meat and milk.
The Cumulina Mouse
Cloned in Hawaii in 2000, Cumulina was the first successful mouse clone. She lived until the mature age of two years and seven months, a victory for her researchers.
The goat look
Also cloned in 1998, Mira and her sisters arrived from a US laboratory. as precursors for engineering cattle to contain beneficial pharmaceutical products for humans.
Cloned in 2002, Ralph finally left the belly 15 times separately (his clones, that is). Although rats like Ralph can be used in laboratories, cross your fingers so your class does not find its way to the sewers of New York.
Ferrets Libby and Lilly
These ferrets were cloned in 2004, as it turns out that ferrets are very useful for studying human respiratory diseases and some types are in danger.
Ombretta, the mouflon
The cloning of this endangered animal (2000) is an example of how cloning can save a species to the brink of extinction.
Cloned in 2001, they managed to clone a white rabbit like the one in the picture.
This cat, cloned in 2001, was the starting gun for an animal-cloning process that could become an industry.
The mules are sterile, unless the clones, as tested by Idaho Gem, which was the pride of a 2003 American research team.
The laboratories intended to modify pigs so that cells and organs that humans can use can grow. Millie and her sisters (if you can call it that) were cloned in 2000 by an American company.
The dewey deer
This white tail, cloned at Texas A&M University in 2003, is one of those clones that lack a solid premise. His spider is one of the most abundant games in North America, yet, scientists say that clones could be used for deer gene research and produce better deer hunter actions. Equally important, they managed to clone a deer before anyone else could.
The Snuppy Dog
South Korean scientists accomplished the very difficult task of cloning a dog in 2005. They said that Snuppy could be used to treat human diseases.
The Rhesus monkey
The world of the laboratory monkey received its first clone in 2000. Tetra-based is the first in a series of cloned monkeys that scientists could use as test subjects to learn more about diseases such as diabetes.
The Dolly sheep
Dolly saw the light in 1996. She lived until the age of six. The first cloned mammal, Dolly is considered a great success. Later, several hundred Dollies were cloned.