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Incredibly, this picture is not photoshopped. This type of cow is known as a Belgian Blue. The hyper-muscular physique is due to a condition known as 'double-muscling'. Double-muscling is the result of a mutation in the mysostatin gene of the animal, which leads to the absence of functional myostatin, the protein that inhibits muscle development. In the absence of functional mysotatin, the phenotype develops a condition known as hyplerplasia which is characterized by an excessive number of muscle fibers. While the animal demonstrating this trait is the result of genetic mutation and decades of selective breeding, it is not technically the result of 'genetic engineering' in the modern sense of the term (ie. manually adding new DNA to an organism's genome). cows belgianblue science gains 🐄💪: Incredibly, this picture is not photoshopped. This type of cow is known as a Belgian Blue. The hyper-muscular physique is due to a condition known as 'double-muscling'. Double-muscling is the result of a mutation in the mysostatin gene of the animal, which leads to the absence of functional myostatin, the protein that inhibits muscle development. In the absence of functional mysotatin, the phenotype develops a condition known as hyplerplasia which is characterized by an excessive number of muscle fibers. While the animal demonstrating this trait is the result of genetic mutation and decades of selective breeding, it is not technically the result of 'genetic engineering' in the modern sense of the term (ie. manually adding new DNA to an organism's genome). cows belgianblue science gains 🐄💪

Incredibly, this picture is not photoshopped. This type of cow is known as a Belgian Blue. The hyper-muscular physique is due to a condit...

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Repost from @defend.the.second Dogs have been used by law enforcement agencies for over 100 years. The English used bloodhounds while searching for Jack the Ripper in 1888, and during that time they allowed canines to accompany bobbies (police) on patrol. In 1899, in Ghent, Belgium, police started formally training dogs for police work. This enhanced the popularity of using dogs for police work. By 1910, Germany had police dogs in over 600 of their largest cities. In 1938, South London introduced two specially trained Labrador Retrievers to the Metropolitan Police Force to accompany bobbies on patrol. In the 1970’s the use of dogs in law enforcement took a foothold in the United States. Now they are considered a part of the police force, and in many departments they even have their own badges. From the hundreds of dog breeds, there are some that are widely known for their presence in law enforcement. The most widely trained dog for regular patrol work is the German Shepherd. Other exemplary breeds include-but are not limited to-the Labrador Retriever, Belgian Malinois, and the Dutch Shepherd. Certain breeds have been used for special purposes, such as detecting illegal drugs or explosives, and tracking fugitives or missing persons. police cop cops thinblueline lawenforcement policelivesmatter supportourtroops BlueLivesMatter AllLivesMatter brotherinblue bluefamily tbl thinbluelinefamily sheriff policeofficer backtheblue: Repost from @defend.the.second Dogs have been used by law enforcement agencies for over 100 years. The English used bloodhounds while searching for Jack the Ripper in 1888, and during that time they allowed canines to accompany bobbies (police) on patrol. In 1899, in Ghent, Belgium, police started formally training dogs for police work. This enhanced the popularity of using dogs for police work. By 1910, Germany had police dogs in over 600 of their largest cities. In 1938, South London introduced two specially trained Labrador Retrievers to the Metropolitan Police Force to accompany bobbies on patrol. In the 1970’s the use of dogs in law enforcement took a foothold in the United States. Now they are considered a part of the police force, and in many departments they even have their own badges. From the hundreds of dog breeds, there are some that are widely known for their presence in law enforcement. The most widely trained dog for regular patrol work is the German Shepherd. Other exemplary breeds include-but are not limited to-the Labrador Retriever, Belgian Malinois, and the Dutch Shepherd. Certain breeds have been used for special purposes, such as detecting illegal drugs or explosives, and tracking fugitives or missing persons. police cop cops thinblueline lawenforcement policelivesmatter supportourtroops BlueLivesMatter AllLivesMatter brotherinblue bluefamily tbl thinbluelinefamily sheriff policeofficer backtheblue

Repost from @defend.the.second Dogs have been used by law enforcement agencies for over 100 years. The English used bloodhounds while sea...

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