Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective Produced, or modified, by bioengineering

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • On one side would be the "'bioengineered' nations," societies dominated by the "becalmed temperament" of old people.

    The Coming Death Shortage

  • On one side would be the "'bioengineered' nations," societies dominated by the "becalmed temperament" of old people.

    The Coming Death Shortage

  • These "bioengineered" algae are placed into tanks, where they get fat on sugar beets, switch grass or a host of other plants.

    Military, gov't increase investment in algae fuels - US News

  • These "bioengineered" algae are placed into tanks, where they get fat on sugar beets, switch grass or a host of other plants.

    Yahoo! News: Business - Opinion

  • These "bioengineered" algae are placed into tanks, where they get fat on sugar beets, switch grass or a host of other plants.

    Yahoo! News: Business - Opinion

  • These "bioengineered" algae are placed into tanks, where they get fat on sugar beets, switch grass or a host of other plants.

    StarTribune.com rss feed

  • The study sheds light on the long term consequences of brain tissue transplants and may help improve future trials that consist of transplanting cells from other sources, such as bioengineered cells or stem cells.

    PhysOrg.com - latest science and technology news stories

  • These "bioengineered" algae are placed into tanks, where they get fat on sugar beets, switch grass or a host of other plants.

    SFGate: Top News Stories

  • Marios Politis of Imperial College London, who led the study, said its findings should allow scientists to modify the tissue used in future brain transplant trials for Parkinson's patients using foetal cells and from other sources, such as bioengineered cells or stem cells.

    Reuters: Top News

  • These "bioengineered" algae are placed into tanks, where they get fat on sugar beets, switch grass or a host of other plants.

    The Seattle Times

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