Includes bibliographical references (p. -115).
|Statement||Raymond A. Zilinskas, Carl Gustaf Lundin.|
|Series||World Bank discussion papers,, 210|
|Contributions||Lundin, Carl G., 1964-, World Bank.|
|LC Classifications||TP248.27.M37 Z55 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 115 p. :|
|Number of Pages||115|
|LC Control Number||93026137|
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Marine biotechnology and developing countries (English) Abstract. This report discusses the potential of emerging marine biotechnology in developing countries throughout the world. It provides an analysis of the potential of industrial applications of marine biotechnology. Cited by: Biotechnology in Developing Countries Olumide Adedokun Odeyemi Marine Science program (Marine microbiology and biotechnology), School of Environmental and Natural Resources, Faculty of Science and Technology, National University of Malaysia, UKM Bangi, Malaysia International Marine Biotechnology Conference (IMBC’89). This report considers the potential of marine biotechnology to contribute to economic and social prosperity by making use of recent advances in science and technology. It discusses scientific and technological tools at the centre of a renewed interest in marine biotechnology, contributing to a new bioeconomy sector in many countries, and.
The impact and potential of Marine biotechnology, across a wide spectrum of applications ranging from the environment to biomedicines is well-known. Economically, the field of marine biotechnology is still on the improving side. Researchers have proposed discovery programs for certain key areas of marine biotech in order to increase the yield. Technological advances in bio-engineering beneficial to the development of Marine Biotechnology 28 Model species for Marine Biotechnology 33 High throughput tools for proteins, enzymes and biopolymers 36 3 Marine Biotechnology: achievements, challenges and opportunities for the future 37File Size: 7MB. Marine biotechnology and the developing world are especially well suited for each other. First, many developing countries have extensive and valuable marine resources ().For instance, the combined exclusive economic zones from the Philippines, Indonesia, Brazil, and Chile comprise ∼ million km 2 (or ∼5% of the total global ocean area). Second, the biodiversity endemic to developing Cited by: 5. Recent Advances in Marine Biotechnology, Vol. 6: Bio-Organic Compounds: Chemistry and Biomedical Applications 1st Edition. Milton Fingerman, R Nagabhushanam Janu The marine environment has been, and continues to be, a fruitful source of novel chemical compounds that are not found in terrestrial and freshwater organisms.
Corrections. All material on this site has been provided by the respective publishers and authors. You can help correct errors and omissions. When requesting a correction, please mention this item's handle: RePEc:fth:wobadiSee general information about how to correct material in RePEc.. For technical questions regarding this item, or to correct its authors, title, abstract, bibliographic. What Is Marine Biotechnology? Marine biotechnology studies the marine resources of the world. It covers many sub-fields and there are many opportunities for those pursuing a career in marine biotechnology. This article discusses marine biotechnology and the many disciplines of the Courses: Marine organisms, molecular biology, bioengineering. Modern marine biotechnology has been developing rapidly since the s. There are promising and exciting achievements in biochemistry, genetics, genomics, aquaculture, bioenergy, and other related fields, beginning with genetic recombinant technology as applied to marine algae. thereby helping SIDS and other maritime developing countries address equity in access to, development of and the sharing of benefits from marine resources. Optimising the benefits received from the development of marine environments in SIDS – including mariculture, marine biotechnology and.