All of these created via bio printing and also by bacteria should be available by 2029 and created onsite of Daedalus,Arachne and Selene factories with this ensuring the amount of animals needed to create them will be drastically reduced with excess slaughtered or returned to the wild and some kept on farms for meat and invitro meat productions.Excess animals can be returned to the wild alongside Bovidae with some kept onsite of farms to be milked with the Phanes method used to create millions of strands of new DNA to be frozen as detailed above.
Wool:O.aries,Vicugna pacos,Leporidae,C.a.hircus,and Ovibos moschatus farms can be fully automated with the wool sheared by machines which currently exist albeit in primitive forms with further advancements allowing for it to be done with little discomfort to the animal.Otherwise an individual or community farm raising O.aries and the other aforementioned animals can shear it and use it supply their own wool needs that is locally sourced for any wool clothing they need produced in local factories or community centres using semi automatic machinery or miniaturised versions of textile machines with in vitro meat providing a source of meat all year round from the animal.Other options include artificial wool or like plant textiles simply isolating the enzyme(s)/gene(s) responsible for their production in animals and genetically engineering bacteria to produce specific wool fibres:mohir,cashmiere,merino as well as wool of specific breeds of O.aries,V.pacos,O.moschatus,Leporidae C.a.hircus etc. of similar or better quality within their cell walls or as a byproduct allowing them to be grown on site of textile factories with them also extracted from the cell walls onsite cutting down on transportation.New types of wool may even be made this way.This would also allow land used for rearing them to be reforested.This can thus cut costs down to zero and them made onsite of Arachne factories and wool from other mammals can be created this way that dont create them in large enough quantities.Alternatively these animals can be reared at home and the wool sheared for personal or community use.As with plant textiles synthetic fibres can be mixed with wools to improve their existing qualities and reduce the amount of wool that has to be harvested or different types of wool can be mixed together.The dye could come from dyes produced by bacteria or the dye could be naturally produced by the bacteria into the wool within their cell walls using human and animal recombinant DNA from specific populations within humans and other mammals.Future advances in bio-synths wherein bio-printing and in vitro meat can allow for “real” types of wool to be theoretically grown on a synthetic animal or an in vitro meat or those from microbes bedding that grows individual types of wool on it with nutrients pumped in could be done to allow localised cruelty free and sustainable production of synthetic wool from all animals like Leporidae,C.a.hircus,V.pacos to be achieved.Nanotech fabricators will allow for these to be made easily in custom made patterns.If possible genetically engineered bacteria can synthesise sheep’s wool on a commercial scale
.Bio-printed leather should be pursued as it uses less resources and also uses stem cells grown in media for a more authentic leather than synthetic leather.This can drastically reduce the amount of animals worldwide reared for leather and reduce resources in their production and allow land used for rearing them to be reforested with it also allow for the leather to be produced onsite of Selene,Deadalus and Arachne factories.It would also create less toxins and can be made onsite of Arachne,Daeadalus or Selene factories with them created by the cells able to undergo mitosis and fitted with biosynth wifi to then form the leather with the colour also controlled by DNA present.These would have the same level of engineering to increase growth rates as used in bacteria that create commodities and also crops as well as invitro meat.Both artificial and bio-printed leather can apply to leather from Bovidae,Suidae,Rhinocerotidae and all types of mammals and even Rhincodon typus and allow 5,416 types of leather to be created.The best way to do bioprinted leather would involve bacteria or stem cells from each species engineered to undergo mitosis and then grown using a growth media and then cultured with AI extrapolating the most resource efficient means to create leather indistinguishable to real leather onsite of factories where it will be used.A layer of liquid glass on all types of leather will permanently protect it from UV light.
Reptile Skin:The same options for production of leather can be replicated for reptile skin:rearing animals at home for textiles with the rest of the animal used as meat and in time bio-printed reptile skin and synthetic variants grown on site of factories.Bioprinted reptile skin would allow it to be created onsite of factories with the stem cells of each species engineered to grow into skin via undergoing mitosis and forming layers of skin either automatically or through biosynth wifi with genetic engineering also modifying the colour and patterns.This will be the same method of bioprinted leather allowing the skin of all 10,700 species of reptiles to be grown in factories.The best way to do bioprinted leather would involve bacteria or stem cells from each species engineered to undergo mitosis and then grown using a growth media and then cultured with AI extrapolating the most resource efficient means to create reptile skin indistinguishable to real reptile skin onsite of factories where it will be used.Nanotech fabricators will allow for these to be made easily in custom made patterns.
In time bacteria can be used to produce the fibres of fake fur or even real fur on an industrial scale that can be extracted from their cell walls which can be knitted into specific patterns designed and stored in Hephaestus for clothes,home textiles and even furniture stitched into the cloth in specific patterns.Fake fur coats can have specific patterns of the species designed and stored on Hephaestus by the consumer within the subfolders of clothing.Fur from endangered species like P.tigris and A.jubatus can be part of conservation efforts where they are farmed and used as surrogacy animals using multiple males from the wild and zoos around the world and sources of both eggs and semen traded between wild populations and those in conservation areas and with the meat from the older dead animal used as meat for human consumption.Future advances in bio-synths wherein bioprinting and in vitro meat can allow for “real” fur to be theoretically grown on a synthetic animal or an in vitro meat bedding or those from microbes that grows fur on it with nutrients pumped in could be done to allow localised cruelty free and sustainable production of synthetic fur from endangered animals like P.tigris,A.jubatus and P.leo to be achieved with the bio-synth regrowing it once harvested.Alternatively genetic engineering can transfer the phenotype coats of animals such as P.tigris,A.jubatus etc to smaller F.catus similar to the Leptailurus serval cat and they can be more easily reared much quicker,are more docile,with fewer resources and in more compact community farms and in ones home or automated farms with unique coat patterns such as that of the White Bengal Tiger grown on them through engineering with any genetic diseases removed.The meat and offal of these animals can be eaten and other remaining waste pyrolysised in organic waste disposal factories.When the numbers of endangered species of animals such as A.jubatus,P.tigris etc become more abundant then they too can be farmed this way with engineering making them more docile and easier to manage with them a separate species from their parent species.If possible fur can be created via this means and the fibres once removed from the cell walls spun into fibres and then using specialised machinery them knitted into a mat resembling skin with those of P.tigris and other Pantherinae knitted into specific patterns including customised ones with their being different strains producing the different colours in their cell wall and then knitted into patterns. designed on Pandora and stored in Arachne.These will be knitted into a skin matting composed of bioprinted skin or that from stem cell strains.Nanotech fabricators will allow for these to be made easily in time with custom made patterns and coats stored in Hephaestus.If possible genetically engineered bacteria can synthesise fur on a commercial scale
Spider & Silkworm Silk:Silkworm silk is produced by the moth larvae Bombyx mori with all steps automated from start to finish.To produce mussel,coan,fagara,tasar,eri,anaphe silk it is simply a case of rearing the plants and species of moth and bivalves responsible for their production.For commercial scale silk production we can once again return to genetic engineering bacteria.In 2014 scientist were able to modify E.Coli to mass produce spider silk so it is possible to modify bacteria to produce all types of silkworm and bivalve silks on a commercial scale on site in textile factories including tussah,mulberry,eri,tasar,muga,anaphe,fagara,coan and even mussel using bacteria housing recombinant DNA from B.mori,Samia cynthia,Philosamia ricini,Antheraea assamensis,Antheraea mylitta,Anaphe,Attacus atlas,Pachypasa atus,Pinna squamosa with it either a byproduct or extracted from their cell walls with the bacteria fed on the flours,fibres etc of each plant also created by bacteria or if possible biosynth wifi etc used to create them via anabolic and catabolic reactions.If possible silk can be created by all 180,000 species of the Lepidoptera this way and would cut costs to almost zero.This would eliminate all human labour altogether and allow all mulberry and oak crops to be harvested for humans.Spider silk has properties similar to steel allowing for a wide range of application in clothing,electronics,cosmetics and medicine.Previously attempts have been made to grow it goats milk and silkworms but new developments have allowed for bacteria to produce it on a wider scale as stated since 2014.Since each 35,000 species of spider creates seven types of silk that leaves up to 245,000 different types of silk available to create a wide array of clothes to be produced via genetically altered bacteria allowing for localised production once again for all types of spider and silkworm silk onsite of textile factories.The different types of silkworm or spider silks could be dyed by using dyes or the dye could be naturally produced by the bacteria into the fibres within their cell walls using human and animal recombinant DNA from specific populations within humans and other mammals.This spidersilk can be integrated into clothing with other textiles to make them knife and bulletproof.
Feathers:Plumage of endangered birds can be gained from rearing the species as part of conservation efforts or by genetic engineering transferring the genes responsible to more abundant docile species and harvesting the feathers when the animal is killed for meat.Like wool and fur research can be done into creating a in vitro meat,bioprinted organ bedding for feathers to be grown on and then harvested especially in the case of endangered feathers with bio-synths that grow feathers also used.If possible the feathers of exotic animals can be bread into more docile and common livestock birds like Phasianidae.Synthetic feathers should ideally be used.Nanotech fabricators will allow for these to be made easily in custom made patterns.
Human Hair:Research has been done into the possibility of harvesting human hair from barbers for use in clothes either in forming the fabric or parts of clothes or mixed in with other fibres putting waste hair collected by robots at Salons to good use.Otherwise it can be collected and used as fertiliser or diamonds.Bacteria can be genetically altered to produce keratin as a byproduct and then compressed by machinery or in their cell walls that is then extracted and then spun into fibres and dyed to desired colours or the dye could be naturally produced by the bacteria into the keratin within their cell walls using human and animal recombinant DNA from specific populations within humans and other mammals.In time similar to fur an invitro meat bedding covered in a layer of synthetic skin can be used to grow hair of specific colours which can be harvested.If possible genetically engineered bacteria can synthesise human hair on a commercial scale