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awarded  Scholar
Feb
13
comment What is the point of being selection-free?
Thanks shigeta - this makes it very clear. I understand yamad's point, but I also get that this points to a possibility that some non-trivial amount of cells could in theory get transformed if this treatment were developed in situ. So this does mean, right, that this treatment could only be applied to cases where cells are deficient in some manner or have some loss of function. If the cell were to gain some active malfunction - repairing a small proportion of the cells may not actually have a great impact. Would you agree?
Feb
13
accepted What is the point of being selection-free?
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awarded  Student
Jan
31
asked What is the point of being selection-free?
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awarded  Supporter
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awarded  Teacher
Feb
26
answered What are the most important differences between HSP70 and HSP90?
Feb
26
answered What can you tell about a person, having only their whole genome as information?