A team of researchers in Canada is developing a new fur-forming process that can be used to create a variety of animal products including beef, lamb, goat, and deer.
The research is being conducted by researchers from the University of Victoria, with the goal of developing a more environmentally friendly alternative to traditional fur-dusting.
The process involves the use of microbes to create tiny pellets of skin that are then processed to make fur.
The pellets are then placed in large-scale cages to create the animal-skin that will be used for fur.
According to the researchers, the process requires less resources, reduces the environmental impact of fur-processing, and is environmentally friendly.
The team has also made a prototype of the product that is currently being tested in the field.
In order to produce the pellets, they use enzymes from bacteria that live in the fur and other microorganisms to break down the animal skin into smaller fragments.
This process is known as microfibre fibres, which is why the process uses microbes.
The researchers are also working to create synthetic fibres that can hold their shape and be cut into smaller pieces, which will allow for faster processing and more accurate production.
The final product will be the final product that will then be used as an animal food.
According the researchers the process could be used in the production of all types of products from animal products to cosmetic products, from skin to skin-care products, and even animal parts.
The new process is being used by the university to produce a number of products, including beef that can also be used on animal products.
The university’s research also involves the creation of synthetic fibre that can help to produce more efficient fur processing and reduce the environmental footprint.
The project is funded by the Canada Research Chairs, and the university is looking to expand the research into other animals.