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Edited By: Sally A. Moody
Online ISSN: 1526-968X
Just Published Articles
- Ploidy has little effect on timing early embryonic events in the haplo-diploid wasp Nasonia
Deanna Arsala and Jeremy A. Lynch
Version of Record online: 22 APR 2017 | DOI: 10.1002/dvg.23029
- Molecular control of gut formation in the spider parasteatoda tepidariorum
Natália Martins Feitosa, Matthias Pechmann, Evelyn E. Schwager, Vitória Tobias-Santos, Alistair P. McGregor, Wim G. M. Damen and Rodrigo Nunes da Fonseca
Version of Record online: 22 APR 2017 | DOI: 10.1002/dvg.23033
- Factors involved in early polarization of the anterior-posterior axis in the milkweed bug Oncopeltus fasciatus
Neta Ginzburg, Mira Cohen and Ariel D. Chipman
Version of Record online: 22 APR 2017 | DOI: 10.1002/dvg.23027
- Oncopeltus fasciatus as an evo-devo research organism
Ariel D. Chipman
Version of Record online: 22 APR 2017 | DOI: 10.1002/dvg.23020
- The honeybee as a model insect for developmental genetics
A.G. Cridge, M.R. Lovegrove, J.G. Skelly, S.E. Taylor, G.E.L. Petersen, R.C. Cameron and P.K. Dearden
Version of Record online: 22 APR 2017 | DOI: 10.1002/dvg.23019
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.
See these other Virtual Issues
genesis Award Winners
Congratulations to the 2017 SDB genesis award winners!
Congratulations to the recipients of the genesis best student and postdoc talk awards at the 2017 West Coast regional meeting of the Society for Developmental Bioiogy.
Raul Ramos (Plikus Lab - University of California, Irvine): "A cellular and developmental characterization of auricular cartilage."
Evgeny Kvon (Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory): "Molecular basis of limb loss in snakes."
Congratulations to the 2016 SDB genesis award winners!
Congratulations to the recipients of the genesis best student poster awards at the 2016 meeting of the Society for Developmental Bioiogy.
Jaqui Tabler (University of Texas at Austin): "Cilia mediated Hedgehog signalling controls form and function of the mammalian larynx".
Neil M. Neumann (Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine): "Epithelial cells dynamically localize molecular activities and generate time-varying interfacial tension gradients that drive radial intercalation".
Congratulations to the 2016 SCGDB genesis award winners!
Congratulations to the recipients of the genesis best student poster awards at the 2016 meeting of the Society for Craniofacial Genetics and Developmental Bioiogy. They each received a complimentary one-year subscription to genesis.
Deepti Anand (University of Delaware; Lachke lab): "Integration of embryonic facial tissue-enriched expression and evidence-based gene regulatory networks in SysFACE database to facilitate gene discovery in craniofacial development".
Karla Terrazas (Stowers Institute for Medical Research; Trainor lab): "Uncovering the tissue-specific roles of Tcof1, Polr1c and Polr1d during ribosome biogenesis, embryonic development and the pathogenesis of Treacher Collins syndrome".
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."
Model animals are crucial to biomedical research. Among the commonly used model animals, the amphibian Xenopus has had tremendous impact because of its unique experimental advantages, cost effectiveness, and close evolutionary relationship with mammals as a tetrapod.
Read 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!