Plant transformation has become an essential tool for plant molecular biologists and, almost simulltaneously, transgenic plants have become a major focus of many plant breeding programs. The first transgenic cultivar arrived on the market approximately 15 years ago, and some countries have since commercially approved or deregulated (e.g. the United States) various commodity crops with the result that certain transgenic crop plants, such as herbicide resistant canola and soya and pest resistant maize, are currently grown on millions of acres. [1st paragraph in lieu of abstract]]
Wilson, AK, JR Latham, RA Steinbrecher. "Transformation-induced mutations in transgenic plants: analysis and biosafety implications." Biotechnology and Genetic Engineering Reviews 23. (2006): 209-37. Web. 17 Jan. 2021.
Wilson, AK., Latham, JR., & Steinbrecher, RA. (2006). Transformation-induced mutations in transgenic plants: analysis and biosafety implications. Biotechnology and Genetic Engineering Reviews, 23(), 209-37.
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