It is possible to put a tiny amount of Human DNA in a plant: https://www.smithsonianmag.com/science-nature/the-story-of-how-an-artist-created-a-genetic-hybrid-of-himself-and-a-petunia-25148544/
The plant does not in any way resemble a humanoid, nor does it have any significant human attributes like red blood or sweating or mucus. It's still, for the most part, a plant. But genetically, it is a chimera.
If it is possible to put a small amount of human DNA in a plant like this, without drastically changing the plant, I wondered if it would be possible to splice plant DNA or RNA into a human, by means of genetic modifications, without significantly changing people.
For example, a peach has over 27,000 different genes. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/10902716/
Could it be possible to select some small amount of "junk DNA," replace it with peach genes and splice them into humans, so that the end result is a human that is a totally normal, able-bodied, healthy person that just has some small amount of peach DNA, for no specific ethical or unethical reason?
The hypothetical desired end result would not be a specific function, such as plant people, human peach fuzz or chlorophyll as a replacement for melanin but merely a person who is 99% Human and 1% Peach, or, 99.9% Human and 0.1% Peach.