It’s a birthday cake strain.
The strain is the same one that got the attention of the popular viral strain strain that caused a worldwide food crisis.
The new strain has an even higher percentage of the amino acid methionine, a molecule linked to brain function.
The Wall St. Journal reports that the strain is “a result of the ‘Raindrop’ gene transfer.”
The strain also has more genes for a protein called the “nucleotid spacer,” which is thought to play a role in DNA repair and cellular structure.
This genetic makeup is not as common in many other strains of the virus, including strains that cause dengue fever, nor is it seen in some strains that infect people with asthma.
The WSJ explains that the unicorn cake strain comes from a “nervous cow” strain.
It has more than 50 genes that are different in both directions.
The first gene, which is related to the immune system, is part of the body’s defense system, and it helps protect against certain kinds of viruses.
The second gene, in particular, helps regulate cell growth.
These two genes are what allow the virus to survive inside the body.
It also has genes that can “bio-engineer” a specific type of cell, which helps it replicate faster.
The gene “biosynthesis” part of that process can be thought of as “biotechnology,” the WSJ reports.
The genetic makeup of the strain also helps the strain “grow,” in this case by turning out more cells.
This is why it is so hard to infect people.
The mutation in the unicorn strain is thought “to be the result of a gene transfer that occurred between a cow and a cow,” the Wall Street J reports.
“The mutation appears to have occurred in the nucleus of the cow, which can be found in the cell nucleus and plays a role as a ‘biosynthetic’ center for the cell.”
The researchers say the unicorn is also unique in that it is not only able to survive outside the body but can also be grown inside of it, as well as be transplanted into people.
“These cells can grow into the heart of a person,” the researchers wrote in a press release.
“This may be the first time that the human genome has been successfully engineered using a recombinant virus to generate a genome-editing gene.”
This means that the genetic makeup was not altered in the “original” strain, but in the strain that is being produced.
“It is also the first case in which an original genome has undergone recombination to form a recombined genome,” the scientists wrote in the press release, noting that it was a “small-scale study.”
The team plans to use the new strain in clinical trials in Africa and Europe, and in Asia, in order to study whether it is safe.
The scientists also hope to use it in the future to treat dengues and other viral infections.
In addition to the unicorn-themed cake strain that got a lot of attention, the researchers also found that it contains a strain that produces a protein that can be used in the production of a vaccine.