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This is link to Food preservation types and technique : https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Food_preservation The answer it's very difficult, because there are many factor to consider, bacteria, yeast, external agent, wheater condition, moisture, pathogens for a dead flesh, the duration of a dead tissue depends on type of tissue. A good example of food ...


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Given that the OP has added or clarified a condition to the question: You are too focused on food and livestock. While I indeed need to feed my crew, I need organic matter for other reasons, too. Moreover, I need them to be as close to original as possible. For example, I need most of the DNA and proteins intact and easily accessible for manipulation in ...


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Dead You can vacuum seal and then irradiate dead tissue to kill everything living inside of it and then store it at a moderately cold temperature to result in only minimal tissue damage. You can then, if you so choose, pop that dead tissue out of the vacuum seal 200 years later and grill it into a steak, assuming that you had steak to start out with. Most ...


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Dead: The difference between preserving living tissue and dead is that you have to keep living tissue viable, while dead tissue you don't. Everything you can do to living tissue, you can do to dead. So by a huge margin, dead tissue is easier. Every preservation technique you can use on organic material, you can use on DEAD tissue, from embalming to ...


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This will likely kill the patient and has the potential to kill the caster as well There's a principle in chemistry called Le Chatelier's principle, which states that all systems tend towards equilibrium. If you had a room which had a left half of oxygen and the right half of nitrogen gas, then what would happen is that the two would spread out over the room ...


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I think the biggest problem here is going to be the immune system. The "is-everything-going-to-react-with-everything-else" question is probably not an issue---cells are very compartmentalized, and if you maintain that same basic structure you should be good (after all, the molecules in your arms don't constantly react with those in your eyes). I ...


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