By Gerald P. Schatten (Ed.)
Current themes in Developmental Biology presents a accomplished survey of the foremost issues within the box of developmental biology. The volumes are helpful to researchers in animal and plant improvement, in addition to to scholars and execs who wish an creation to mobile and molecular mechanisms of improvement. The sequence has lately handed its 30-year mark, making it the longest-running discussion board for modern matters in developmental biology. * contains 20 colour figures * most recent quantity in sequence, with 8 studies in additional than 250 pages * themes coated contain bone home improvement, ex vivo grownup stem cellphone growth, calcium sensing receptors and extra
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Extra resources for Current Topics in Developmental Biology, Vol. 73
And Meyers, E. N. (2002). Fgf8 is required for pharyngeal arch and cardiovascular development in the mouse. Development 129, 4613–4625. , and Tabin, C. J. (2004). Shh and Fgf8 act synergistically to drive cartilage outgrowth during cranial development. Dev. Biol. 273, 134–148. , Grant, R. , Grant, P. , and Tabin, C. J. (2004). Bmp4 and morphological variation of beaks in Darwin’s finches. Science 305, 1462–1465. , and Helms, J. A. (2005). Cross‐regulatory interactions between Fgf8 and Shh in the avian frontonasal prominence.
Figure 8 Bmp4 expression levels control beak depth and height. (A and B) Large ground finches have thick, broad, and long beaks. (C) The embryonic beak of a ground finch exhibits high Bmp4 expression levels, which promote chondrogenesis and therefore increased beak height, length, and depth (shown by red arrow). (D) Misexpression of Bmp4 in the frontonasal process mesenchyme of chick embryos produces a noticeably broader and thicker upper beak, paralleling the beak morphology of the ground finch.
Smith, W. , and Harland, R. M. (1992). Expression cloning of noggin, a new dorsalizing factor localized to the Spemann organizer in Xenopus embryos. Cell 70, 829–840. Smith, W. , Knecht, A. , and Harland, R. M. (1993). Secreted noggin protein mimics the Spemann organizer in dorsalizing Xenopus mesoderm. Nature 361, 547–549. , and Mangold, H. (1924). ’’ Hafner, New York. Streit, A. (2002). Extensive cell movements accompany formation of the otic placode. Dev. Biol. 249, 237–254. , and Stern, C. D.