Genes), the chief port of Liguria, Italy, and capital of the province of Genoa, 119 m.
Among more general works are Brequigny, Histoire des revolutions de Genes 'usqu'en 1748; Serra, La Storia dell' antica Liguria e di Genova (Turin, 1834) Varesi, Storia della repubblica di Genova sino al 1814 (Genoa, 18 351839); Canale, Storia dei Genovesi (Genoa, 1844-1854), Nuova istoria della repubblica di Genova (Florence, 1858), and Storia della rep. di Genova dall' anno 1528 al 1550 (Genoa, 1874); Blumenthal, Zur Verfassungsand Verwaltungsgeschichte Genua's im 12ten Jahrhundert (Kalbe an der Saalc, 1872); Mallison, Studies from Genoese History (London, 1875).
(With more than thirty thousand genes in your body, you can't expect them all to have cool names.)
Some of it is known, but the function of each of the thirty thousand genes has to be figured out one at a time.
Then, people could start reporting all their medical issues—headaches, halitosis, heart disease—and we will begin to see commonalities between genes and conditions we do not generally regard as genetic.
Whether this will be by growing working copies of the genes and administering them to a patient, by introducing a nanobot that fixes them, or by any of the dozen other methods currently being developed, I do not know.
But my guess is that we will be able to do this and even make existing "good" genes perform better.
Now we are at the third order: splicing genes within a species.
Finally, we get to the fourth order of GMO: being able to splice genes from one species into another species, a process known as transgenesis.