1.  85
    Historical Development of the Concept of the Gene.Petter Portin - 2002 - Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 27 (3):257 – 286.
    The classical view of the gene prevailing during the 1910s and 1930s comprehended the gene as the indivisible unit of genetic transmission, genetic recombination, gene mutation and gene function. The discovery of intragenic recombination in the early 1940s led to the neoclassical concept of the gene, which prevailed until the 1970s. In this view the gene or cistron, as it was now called, was divided into its constituent parts, the mutons and recons, materially identified as nucleotides. Each cistron was believed (...)
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  2.  15
    Editorial: [Genetically Modified Plants Benefit Everybody].Petter Portin - 2009 - Open Ethics Journal 3 (3):91-92.
  3.  11
    Hot Topic:[Genetically Modified Plants Benefit Everybody (Guest Editor: Dr. Peter Portin)].Petter Portin - 2009 - Open Ethics Journal 3 (1):91-117.