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RTX12B10 
World's First In-Vitro Burger - 05 Aug 2013 
Images of the world's first lab-grown beef burger at its launch event in west London. The in-vitro burger, cultured from cattle stem cells, the first example of what its creator says could provide an answer to global food shortages and help combat climate change, was fried in a pan and tasted by two volunteers.

The burger is the result of years of research by Dutch scientist Mark Post, a vascular biologist at the University of Maastricht, who is working to show how meat grown in petri dishes might one day be a true alternative to meat from livestock.

The meat in the burger has been made by knitting together around 20,000 strands of protein that has been cultured from cattle stem cells in Post's lab. 
SCIENCE-MEAT/IN-VITRO
RTX12AYY 
August 05, 2013 
Chef Rich McGeown prepares to cook the world's first lab-grown beef burger during a launch event in west... 
London, United Kingdom 
World's first in-vitro beef burger cooked in London 
Chef Rich McGeown prepares to cook the world's first lab-grown beef burger during a launch event in west London, August 5, 2013. The in-vitro burger, cultured from cattle stem cells, the first example of what its creator says could provide an answer to global food shortages and help combat climate change, was fried in a pan and tasted by two volunteers. The burger is the result of years of research by Dutch scientist Mark Post, a vascular biologist at the University of Maastricht, who is working to show how meat grown in petri dishes might one day be a true alternative to meat from livestock.The meat in the burger has been made by knitting together around 20,000 strands of protein that has been cultured from cattle stem cells in Post's lab. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY ANIMALS FOOD) 
SCIENCE-MEAT/IN-VITRO
RTX12AZY 
August 05, 2013 
Chef Richard McGeown cooks the world's first lab-grown beef burger during a launch event in west London... 
London, United Kingdom 
Chef Richard McGeown cooks the world's first lab-grown beef burger during a launch event in west London... 
Chef Richard McGeown cooks the world's first lab-grown beef burger during a launch event in west London August 5, 2013. The in-vitro burger, cultured from cattle stem cells, the first example of what its creator says could provide an answer to global food shortages and help combat climate change, was fried in a pan and tasted by two volunteers. The burger is the result of years of research by Dutch scientist Mark Post, a vascular biologist at the University of Maastricht, who is working to show how meat grown in petri dishes might one day be a true alternative to meat from livestock.The meat in the burger has been made by knitting together around 20,000 strands of protein that has been cultured from cattle stem cells in Post's lab. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT FOOD SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY) 
SCIENCE-MEAT/IN-VITRO
RTX12AZ1 
August 05, 2013 
Josh Schonwald, a US-based food writer, tastes the world's first lab-grown beef burger during a launch... 
London, United Kingdom 
World's first in-vitro beef burger cooked and tasted in London 
Josh Schonwald, a US-based food writer, tastes the world's first lab-grown beef burger during a launch event in west London, August 5, 2013. The in-vitro burger, cultured from cattle stem cells, the first example of what its creator says could provide an answer to global food shortages and help combat climate change, was fried in a pan and tasted by two volunteers. The burger is the result of years of research by Dutch scientist Mark Post, a vascular biologist at the University of Maastricht, who is working to show how meat grown in petri dishes might one day be a true alternative to meat from livestock.The meat in the burger has been made by knitting together around 20,000 strands of protein that has been cultured from cattle stem cells in Post's lab. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY FOOD ANIMALS) 
SCIENCE-MEAT/IN-VITRO
RTX12AZC 
August 05, 2013 
Hanni Rutzler, a food researcher from Austria, tastes the world's first lab-grown beef burger during... 
London, United Kingdom 
World's first in-vitro beef burger cooked and tasted in London 
Hanni Rutzler, a food researcher from Austria, tastes the world's first lab-grown beef burger during a launch event in west London, August 5, 2013. The in-vitro burger, cultured from cattle stem cells, the first example of what its creator says could provide an answer to global food shortages and help combat climate change, was fried in a pan and tasted by two volunteers. The burger is the result of years of research by Dutch scientist Mark Post, a vascular biologist at the University of Maastricht, who is working to show how meat grown in petri dishes might one day be a true alternative to meat from livestock.The meat in the burger has been made by knitting together around 20,000 strands of protein that has been cultured from cattle stem cells in Post's lab. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY ANIMALS FOOD) 
SCIENCE-MEAT/IN-VITRO
RTX12AZ0 
August 05, 2013 
Josh Schonwald, a US-based food writer, tastes the world's first lab-grown beef burger during a launch... 
London, United Kingdom 
World's first in-vitro beef burger cooked and tasted in London 
Josh Schonwald, a US-based food writer, tastes the world's first lab-grown beef burger during a launch event in west London, August 5, 2013. The in-vitro burger, cultured from cattle stem cells, the first example of what its creator says could provide an answer to global food shortages and help combat climate change, was fried in a pan and tasted by two volunteers. The burger is the result of years of research by Dutch scientist Mark Post, a vascular biologist at the University of Maastricht, who is working to show how meat grown in petri dishes might one day be a true alternative to meat from livestock.The meat in the burger has been made by knitting together around 20,000 strands of protein that has been cultured from cattle stem cells in Post's lab. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY FOOD ANIMALS) 
SCIENCE-MEAT/IN-VITRO
RTX12AZ6 
August 05, 2013 
A photographer shoots in a television studio with a live screen view behind as the world's first lab-grown... 
London, United Kingdom 
World's first in-vitro beef burger cooked and tasted in London 
A photographer shoots in a television studio with a live screen view behind as the world's first lab-grown beef burger is cooked during a launch event in west London, August 5, 2013. The in-vitro burger, cultured from cattle stem cells, the first example of what its creator says could provide an answer to global food shortages and help combat climate change, was fried in a pan and tasted by two volunteers. The burger is the result of years of research by Dutch scientist Mark Post, a vascular biologist at the University of Maastricht, who is working to show how meat grown in petri dishes might one day be a true alternative to meat from livestock.The meat in the burger has been made by knitting together around 20,000 strands of protein that has been cultured from cattle stem cells in Post's lab. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY ANIMALS FOOD) 
SCIENCE-MEAT/IN-VITRO
RTX12B0Q 
August 05, 2013 
Professor Mark Post gestures during a launch event for the world's first lab-grown beef burger, in west... 
London, United Kingdom 
Professor Mark Post gestures during a launch event for the world's first lab-grown beef burger in west... 
Professor Mark Post gestures during a launch event for the world's first lab-grown beef burger, in west London August 5, 2013. The in-vitro burger, cultured from cattle stem cells, the first example of what its creator says could provide an answer to global food shortages and help combat climate change, was fried in a pan and tasted by two volunteers. The burger is the result of years of research by Post, a vascular biologist at the University of Maastricht, who is working to show how meat grown in petri dishes might one day be a true alternative to meat from livestock.The meat in the burger has been made by knitting together around 20,000 strands of protein that has been cultured from cattle stem cells in Post's lab. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT FOOD SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY) 
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