"Through four generations, the corn treated the man-made chromosomes
as if they were natural and passed them along to offspring intact at a
rate nearly as high as for chromosomes native to the plants.
"This appears to be the tool that agricultural scientists and farmers
have long dreamed of," said Daphne Preuss, a University of Chicago
professor of molecular genetics and Chromatin's president.
Earlier this year Monsanto Co. signed a non-exclusive agreement to use
Chromatin's technology and Chromatin has been in discussions with
several other agribusiness firms, expecting to conclude similar
Yeah Daphne, it's the effin' breakthrough I've dreamt about.
Are you sure it's correct to spell your name with the "n" in it?