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The future of CRISPR gene editing according to plant scientists

(2022) ISCIENCE. 25(9).
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Abstract
This study surveyed 669 plant scientists globally to elicit how (which outcomes of gene editing), where (which continent) and what (which crops) are most likely to benefit from CRISPR research and if there is a consensus about specific barriers to commercial adoption in agriculture. Further, we disaggregated public and private plant scientists to see if there was heterogeneity in their views of the future of CRISPR research. Our findings suggest that maize and soybeans are anticipated to benefit the most from CRISPR technology with fungus and virus resistance the most common vehicle for its implementation. Across the board, plant scientists viewed consumer perception/knowledge gap to be the most impeding barrier of CRISPR adoption. Although CRISPR has been hailed as a technology that can help alleviate food insecurity and improve agricultural sustainability, our study has shown that plant scientists believe there are some large concerns about the consumer perceptions of CRISPR.
Keywords
GENETICALLY-MODIFIED FOOD, CLIMATE-CHANGE, BREEDING TECHNOLOGIES, SECURITY, CROPS, METAANALYSIS, OPPORTUNITY, ACCEPTANCE, DEMAND, RISKS

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Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:

MLA
de Lange, Job, et al. “The Future of CRISPR Gene Editing According to Plant Scientists.” ISCIENCE, vol. 25, no. 9, 2022, doi:10.1016/j.isci.2022.105012.
APA
de Lange, J., Nalley, L. L., Yang, W., Shew, A., & De Steur, H. (2022). The future of CRISPR gene editing according to plant scientists. ISCIENCE, 25(9). https://doi.org/10.1016/j.isci.2022.105012
Chicago author-date
Lange, Job de, Lawton Lanier Nalley, Wei Yang, Aaron Shew, and Hans De Steur. 2022. “The Future of CRISPR Gene Editing According to Plant Scientists.” ISCIENCE 25 (9). https://doi.org/10.1016/j.isci.2022.105012.
Chicago author-date (all authors)
de Lange, Job, Lawton Lanier Nalley, Wei Yang, Aaron Shew, and Hans De Steur. 2022. “The Future of CRISPR Gene Editing According to Plant Scientists.” ISCIENCE 25 (9). doi:10.1016/j.isci.2022.105012.
Vancouver
1.
de Lange J, Nalley LL, Yang W, Shew A, De Steur H. The future of CRISPR gene editing according to plant scientists. ISCIENCE. 2022;25(9).
IEEE
[1]
J. de Lange, L. L. Nalley, W. Yang, A. Shew, and H. De Steur, “The future of CRISPR gene editing according to plant scientists,” ISCIENCE, vol. 25, no. 9, 2022.
@article{01GK9NK8AG9MF868RBX5CV9VM7,
  abstract     = {{This study surveyed 669 plant scientists globally to elicit how (which outcomes of gene editing), where (which continent) and what (which crops) are most likely to benefit from CRISPR research and if there is a consensus about specific barriers to commercial adoption in agriculture. Further, we disaggregated public and private plant scientists to see if there was heterogeneity in their views of the future of CRISPR research. Our findings suggest that maize and soybeans are anticipated to benefit the most from CRISPR technology with fungus and virus resistance the most common vehicle for its implementation. Across the board, plant scientists viewed consumer perception/knowledge gap to be the most impeding barrier of CRISPR adoption. Although CRISPR has been hailed as a technology that can help alleviate food insecurity and improve agricultural sustainability, our study has shown that plant scientists believe there are some large concerns about the consumer perceptions of CRISPR.}},
  articleno    = {{105012}},
  author       = {{de Lange, Job and  Nalley, Lawton Lanier and  Yang, Wei and  Shew, Aaron and De Steur, Hans}},
  issn         = {{2589-0042}},
  journal      = {{ISCIENCE}},
  keywords     = {{GENETICALLY-MODIFIED FOOD,CLIMATE-CHANGE,BREEDING TECHNOLOGIES,SECURITY,CROPS,METAANALYSIS,OPPORTUNITY,ACCEPTANCE,DEMAND,RISKS}},
  language     = {{eng}},
  number       = {{9}},
  pages        = {{15}},
  title        = {{The future of CRISPR gene editing according to plant scientists}},
  url          = {{http://doi.org/10.1016/j.isci.2022.105012}},
  volume       = {{25}},
  year         = {{2022}},
}

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