Regulation of the early embryonic development in the zebra fish, Brachydanio rerio
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Regulation of the early embryonic development in the zebra fish, Brachydanio rerio

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Published by University of Birmingham in Birmingham .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Thesis (Ph.D.) - University of Birmingham, Dept of Zoology and Comparative Physiology.

Statementby Diala Chibunna Amanze.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13869865M

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  Early gonad development in zebrafish (Danio rerio) Grace Emily Okuthe 1 *, Shirley Hanrahan 2 and Barry Collins Fabian 3 1 Department of Zoology, Walter Sisulu Univer sity, . Developmental variability during early embryonic development of zebra fish,Danio rerio Article in Journal of Experimental Zoology Part B Molecular and Developmental Evolution (5) Abstract. The zebrafish (Brachydanio rerio), a small fresh water fish native to rivers of northeast India, has long been a favorite of tropical fish the past few years, it has also become an organism of great interest to vertebrate embryologists. The potential of the zebrafish as an effective experimental system can be traced to the work of G. Streisinger who recognized that Cited by: Effect of temperature on early embryological development of the Zebra Fish, Brachydanio rerio. Solnica-Krezel, L., Stemple, D. L. and Driever, W. () BioEss Transparent things: cell fates and cell movements during early embryogenesis of by:

Zebrafish (Danio rerio) are a small‐bodied tropical, freshwater fish species originally from South ease of care, year‐round prolific breeding, and transparent, external development have made these fish a popular model vertebrate for many fields of by: 9. Incubation is an important stage of early embryonic development, which directly relates to the quality of larvae, and can be a sensitivity index for the toxicity evaluation of environmental chemicals, and hatching delay may be caused by an inability of embryo break the Cited by: 3.   The increase of heavy metals in the environment involves a high exposure of aquatic organisms to these pollutants. The present study is planned to investigate the effects of zinc chloride (ZnCl2) on the bone embryonic development of Danio rerio and confirm the use of zebrafish as a model organism to study the teratogenic potential of this by: There is even a published manual for non-fish experts on how to import fish and make some money by selling them to breeders in Germany." Christian also suggested I read 'a chapter in Jim Endersby's "Guinea Pig's History of Biology" () on the history of the zebra fish.' Now it just so happened that this book has been sitting on my book-shelf.

the zebrafish, Danio rerio (Brachydanio), is a tropical Cyprinid teleost fish that recently has been the focus of increasing numbers of developmental studies. Physiological interest in this species has been spurred, in part, by the relative ease with which cardiovascular and other mutants can be induced by chemomutagenesis (see Ref. 8).However, our understanding of the basic physiology ofD Cited by: For analyzing the effects of density and food availability on growth and development, fish were reared at low density (3–5 individuals per l tank), medium density (~30 individuals), or high density (~ individuals). For following individuals through post-embryonic development, fish were isolated in plastic cups and water was changed by:   Abstract. To evaluate the potential for fertilization by sperm injection into fish eggs, sperm from zebrafish, Danio rerio, were microinjected directly into egg cytoplasm of two different zebrafish lines. To evaluate physiological changes of gametes on the possible performance of intracytoplasmic sperm injection (ICSI), four different combinations of injection conditions were conducted using Cited by: Early onset of phenotype and cell patterning in the embryonic zebrafish retina. Development , Development of the neural retina in the zebra-fish, Brachydanio rerio. Ph.D. Dissertation, University of Oregon. Okano, * Views captured on Cambridge Core between September - 23rd July This data will be updated every 24 by: