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In vitro nucleic acid techniques enable the introduction of DNA that can result in the synthesis of new substances in plants. The new substances can be conventional components of plant foods such as proteins, fats, carbohydrates, vitamins which are novel in the context of that recombinant-DNA plant. (...) Assessment of possible allergenicity (proteins) 41. When the protein(s) resulting from the inserted gene is present in the food, it should be assessed for potential allergenicity in all cases. (...) This information may suggest whether that protein has an allergenic potential. Sequence homology searches comparing the structure of all newly expressed proteins with all known allergens should be done.
Language:English
Score: 1800472.9 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/...ad/gmfp/resources/CXG_045e.pdf
Data Source: un
In vitro nucleic acid techniques enable the introduction of DNA that can result in the synthesis of new substances in plants. The new substances can be conventional components of plant foods such as proteins, fats, carbohydrates, vitamins which are novel in the context of that recombinant-DNA plant. (...) Assessment of possible allergenicity (proteins) 41. When the protein(s) resulting from the inserted gene is present in the food, it should be assessed for potential allergenicity in all cases. (...) This information may suggest whether that protein has an allergenic potential. Sequence homology searches comparing the structure of all newly expressed proteins with all known allergens should be done.
Language:English
Score: 1800472.9 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/...d/gmfp/docs/CAC.GL_45_2003.pdf
Data Source: un
Nevertheless, the concepts and principles described in this report are equally applicable to all foods and food ingredients derived from plants modified by other techniques. (...) All plant breeding procedures can produce unexpected effects. (...) While the crops from which staple foods are derived contain ten of thousands of different proteins, relatively few are allergenic. The distribution of these proteins varies in different parts of the plant and can be influenced by environmental factors such as climate and disease stress.
Language:English
Score: 1737280.3 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/.../pdf/topics/ec_june2000_en.pdf
Data Source: un
Proteins are essential building blocks of all living organisms, which explains why humans use an enormous amount of resources to grow them, for example through the production of meat, beans and seeds. (...) Our method is far more decentralised and based on lo- cal plants. We are in fact able to both produce the proteins and direct them back into the animal feed at the individual estates. (...) Facts about Unibio • Founded in 2001 • Specialised in the production of indus- trially produced proteins • Head office in Roskilde, Denmark • Pilot and demonstration plant in Kalundborg, Denmark • First industrial plant under construc- tion in Russia.
Language:English
Score: 1700416.8 - https://www.undp.org/sites/g/f.../sdg_accelerator/Unibio-UK.pdf
Data Source: un
The emissions intensity is expressed in kilograms of “carbon dioxide equivalents” – which includes not only CO2 but all greenhouse gases – per kilogram of food, per gram of protein or per calorie. (...) Reducing emissions from the food sector requires changes at all stages, from producers to consumers. Where appropriate, shifting food systems towards plant-rich diets – with more plant protein (such as beans, chickpeas, lentils, nuts, and grains), a reduced amount of animal-based foods (meat and dairy) and less saturated fats (butter, milk, cheese, meat, coconut oil and palm oil) – can lead to a significant reduction in greenhouse gas emissions compared to current dietary patterns in most industrialized countries. Alternative proteins – such as plant-based meat and dairy substitutes, insect-based proteins, and cell-based/cultivated meat – provide promising prospects and are attracting growing demand, financial investment and technological innovation.
Language:English
Score: 1698089.3 - https://www.un.org/en/climatec...ge/science/climate-issues/food
Data Source: un
Proteins are essential building blocks of all living organisms, which explains why humans use an enormous amount of resources to grow them, for example through the production of meat, beans and seeds. (...) Our method is far more decentralized and based on local plants. We are in fact able to both produce the proteins and direct them back into the animal feed at the individual estates. (...) Photo: Unibio   In addition to the circularity aspect, Unibio’s technology requires only a fraction of the water needed for traditional production of animal and plant protein, Henrik Busch-Larsen explains: "To produce one kilogram of protein, you only need five liters of water.
Language:English
Score: 1695381.8 - https://www.undp.org/sdg-accel...sdg-accelerator-denmark/unibio
Data Source: un
The nutritional value of proteins from vertebrate fish differs little from one species to another; whole shellfish would however give a nutritionally poorer meal because of the low protein content of the shell. (...) Species with a high fat content are more profitable, because the fat in fish is held at the expense of water and not at the expense of protein. Preservation of the raw material All fisheries experience periods of glut and scarcity, leaving the fish meal factory at times with no raw material to process and at other times with too much. (...) It is also important to keep the plant clean; all floors and working surfaces should be regularly washed.
Language:English
Score: 1687509.6 - https://www.fao.org/3/x5926e/x5926e01.htm
Data Source: un
The capture and culture of marine and freshwater fish contribute a significant amount of animal protein to the diets of people worldwide. It is estimated that between 15 and 20 percent of all animal proteins come from aquatic animals. (...) All over the world, in both developing and developed countries, there is an ever increasing interest in medicinal and aromatic plants regarding their use, development, cultivation, conservation, sustainable use, etc. Today, plant-derived medicines are the basis for medical treatment in many countries.
Language:English
Score: 1679032.8 - https://www.fao.org/ecosystem-...ound/provisioning-services/ar/
Data Source: un
The capture and culture of marine and freshwater fish contribute a significant amount of animal protein to the diets of people worldwide. It is estimated that between 15 and 20 percent of all animal proteins come from aquatic animals. (...) All over the world, in both developing and developed countries, there is an ever increasing interest in medicinal and aromatic plants regarding their use, development, cultivation, conservation, sustainable use, etc. Today, plant-derived medicines are the basis for medical treatment in many countries.
Language:English
Score: 1679032.8 - https://www.fao.org/ecosystem-...ound/provisioning-services/en/
Data Source: un
The capture and culture of marine and freshwater fish contribute a significant amount of animal protein to the diets of people worldwide. It is estimated that between 15 and 20 percent of all animal proteins come from aquatic animals. (...) All over the world, in both developing and developed countries, there is an ever increasing interest in medicinal and aromatic plants regarding their use, development, cultivation, conservation, sustainable use, etc. Today, plant-derived medicines are the basis for medical treatment in many countries.
Language:English
Score: 1679032.8 - https://www.fao.org/ecosystem-...ound/provisioning-services/ru/
Data Source: un