© Wiley-Liss, Inc.
Edited By: Sally A. Moody
Online ISSN: 1526-968X
Just Published Articles
- A new gain-of-function mouse line to study the role of Wnt3a in development and disease
Ravindra B. Chalamalasetty, Rieko Ajima, Robert Garriock, Mark Kennedy, Lino Tessarollo and Terry P. Yamaguchi
Accepted manuscript online: 13 JUL 2016 06:00PM EST | DOI: 10.1002/dvg.22959
- A knock-in allele of En1 expressing dre recombinase
Nicholas W. Plummer, Jacqueline de Marchena and Patricia Jensen
Version of Record online: 9 JUL 2016 | DOI: 10.1002/dvg.22954
- Antennas of organ morphogenesis: The roles of cilia in vertebrate kidney development
Amanda N. Marra, Yue Li and Rebecca A. Wingert
Accepted manuscript online: 7 JUL 2016 06:00PM EST | DOI: 10.1002/dvg.22957
- Generation and characterization of tamoxifen-inducible Pax9-CreER Knock-In Mice using CrispR/Cas9
Jifan Feng, Junjun Jing, Pedro A Sanchez-Lara, Moiz S Bootwalla, Jonathan Buckley, Nancy Wu, Youzhen Yan and Yang Chai
Accepted manuscript online: 6 JUL 2016 03:35AM EST | DOI: 10.1002/dvg.22956
- Zebrafish lines expressing UAS-driven red probes for monitoring cytoskeletal dynamics
Takamasa Mizoguchi, Koichi Kawakami and Motoyuki Itoh
Accepted manuscript online: 25 JUN 2016 03:20AM EST | DOI: 10.1002/dvg.22955
This compilation of research articles and technology reports illustrates numerous recent advances in mouse developmental genetic tools that will be of great benefit to the research community. The Mouse Genetics and Development virtual issue articles are freely available online and will be updated periodically.
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genesis Award Winners
Congratulations to the 2016 Southeast Regional SDB genesis award winners!
Congratulations to Danielle de Jong, from the University of Florida, for her presentation, "Characterization of stem cells during growth and regeneration in Capitella teleta."
Congratulations to Lawrence Hicks, from Augusta University, for his presentation, "Exploring the functions of the sorting nexin 9 family using Drosophila."
Congratulations to the 2016 Mid-Atlantic Regional SDB genesis award winners!
Congratulations to Daniel Kim, from the Johns Hopkins University, for his presentation, "Spatiotemporal control of cellular migration determines epithelial ductal bifurcation."
Congratulations to Victoria Leigh Hardy, from East Carolina University, for her presentation, "Investigating the role of CRL5, a ubiquitin ligase, in ovarian follicle development."
Congratulations to the 2015 SDB genesis award winner!
Congratulations to Jonathan Wilde for winning the genesis poster award at the 74th Annual meeting of the Society for Developmental Biology. The title of his work was "GCN5 Restricts Diencephalic Size via a Novel Mechanism of Retinoic Acid Signaling". Jonathan is a member of Lee Niswander's laboratory at the University of Colorado, Denver.
Congratulations to the 2015 LASDB genesis award winners!
Congratulations to the recipients of the genesis best student poster awards at the 2015 meeting of the Latin American Society for Developmental Biology. They each received $1500 to attend the next Society for Developmental Biology meeting in Boston (July 2016). Former genesis Editor-in-Chief, Richard Behringer, presented the awards.
Miguel Salinas-Saavedra (Whitney Laboratory; M.Q. Martindale lab): "The molecular evolution of tissue polarity: insights from early embryogenesis of Nematostella vectensis".
Marina E. Singarete (Univ. São Paulo; Tiana Kohlsdorf lab): "Molecular evolution of HoxA13 in snakes: implications of five nucleotide mutations for specific developmental pathways".
This special issue of Genesis focuses on Model organism databases (MODs) and provides an overview of the contents and technologies these resources provide to the biomedical research community. Papers in this special issue cover a broad range of issues regarding MODs, everything from user guides to sophisticated data querying interfaces aimed at guiding MOD users to leverage MOD content better to discussions that explain how data are gathered and validated.
See these other recent Special Issues
CRISPr/Cas (clustered regularly interspaced short palindromic repeats-assiciated) technologies can be employed to induce targeted genetic mutation. In back-to-back articles published in genesis, Blitz et al. and Nakayama et al. each report CRISPr/Cas targeted transgenesis of Xenopus tropicalis pigmentation and eye development genes.
Read more here!