The Anatomical Record
© Wiley Periodicals, Inc.
Edited By: Kurt H. Albertine, PhD
Online ISSN: 1932-8494
Just Published Articles
- You have free access to this contentVertebral Development and Ossification in the Siberian Sturgeon (Acipenser Baerii), with New Insights on Bone Histology and Ultrastructure of Vertebral Elements and Scutes
Amandine Leprévost, Thierry AzaÏs, Michael Trichet and Jean-Yves Sire
Version of Record online: 29 NOV 2016 | DOI: 10.1002/ar.23515
- The Anatomy of Caprine Female Urethra and Characteristics of Muscle and Bone Marrow Derived Caprine Cells for Autologous Cell Therapy Testing
Anna Burdzinska, Bartosz Dybowski, Weronika Zarychta-Wisniewska, Agnieszka Kulesza, Radoslaw Zagozdzon, Zdzislaw Gajewski and Leszek Paczek
Version of Record online: 25 NOV 2016 | DOI: 10.1002/ar.23498
- Effect of Lycopene and Rosmarinic Acid on Gentamicin Induced Renal Cortical Oxidative stress, Apoptosis and Autophagy in Adult Male Albino Rat
Naglaa A. Bayomy, Reda H. Elbakary, Marwa A. A. Ibrahim and Eman Z. Abdelaziz
Accepted manuscript online: 24 NOV 2016 05:55PM EST | DOI: 10.1002/ar.23525
- The Association of Forefoot Varus Deformity with Patellofemoral Cartilage Damage in Older Adult Cadavers
Rebecca S. Lufler, Joshua J. Stefanik, Jingbo Niu, F. Kip Sawyer, Todd M. Hoagland and K. Douglas Gross
Accepted manuscript online: 24 NOV 2016 05:50PM EST | DOI: 10.1002/ar.23524
- Unique Turbinal Morphology in Horseshoe Bats (Chiroptera: Rhinolophidae)
Abigail A. Curtis and Nancy B. Simmons
Version of Record online: 24 NOV 2016 | DOI: 10.1002/ar.23516
In the News
Crocodiles’ Super-Sensitive Face Offers Insight Into Evolutionary History
The ultra-sensitive nerves in the faces of crocodilians could help biologists understand how both modern and ancient animals interact with their environment, according to a new study in this month’s edition of The Anatomical Record.
These nerves are so sensitive that they can detect changes in a pond when a single droplet of water hits the surface several feet away. Alligators, crocodiles and other members of this reptilian order use these so-called “invisible whiskers” to detect prey while hunting, explained researchers from the University of Missouri (MU).
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