Jurassic Park (1993): Dinosaur DNA

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Published 11 Nov 2011
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The clip Dinosaur DNA from Jurassic Park (1993) with Richard Attenborough, Sam Neill

Well, now, why don't ...
The clip Dinosaur DNA from Jurassic Park (1993) with Richard Attenborough, Sam Neill

Well, now, why don't you all sit down?
Uh, Donald, sit down, sit down.
Ah, here. Here he comes.
Well, here I come. Yes.
Hello, hello. Say hello. Say hello.
Hello. H
Hello.
Hello,John. Oh, yes, I've got lines.
Well, fine, fine, I guess. But how did I get here?
Uh, uh, well, let me show you.
First I'll need a drop of blood, your blood.
Right.
Ooh! John, that hurt.
Relax, John, it's all part of the miracle of cloning.
Hello,John. Hello,John.
Hello. Cloned from what?
Loy extraction has never recreated an intact D.N.A. strand.
Not without massive sequence gaps.
Paleo-D.N.A. from what source?
Where do you get a 100-million-year-old dinosaur blood?
Shhh!
What? What?
Oh, well, Mr. D.N.A.! Where did you come from?
From your blood.
Just one drop of your blood contains...
billions of strands of D.N.A., the building blocks of life.
A D.N.A. strand like me is a blueprint for building a living thing.
And sometimes, animals that went extinct millions of years ago,
like dinosaurs, left their blueprints behind for us to find.
We just had to know where to look.
100 million years ago, there were mosquitoes, just like today.
And just like today, they fed on the blood of animals, even dinosaurs.
Sometimes, after bitin'a dinosaur,
the mosquito would land on the branch of a tree...
and get stuck in the sap.
After a long time, the tree sap would get hard...
and become fossilized, just like a dinosaur bone,
preserving the mosquito inside.
This fossilized tree sap, which we call amber,
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