Latest & greatest articles for Embryology

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Top results for Embryology

1. Embryology of two mycoheterotrophic orchid species, Gastrodia elata and Gastrodia nantoensis: ovule and embryo development (PubMed)

Embryology of two mycoheterotrophic orchid species, Gastrodia elata and Gastrodia nantoensis: ovule and embryo development Gastrodia elata, a famous herbal medicine, has been received great attention on its treatments of headache, vertigo and epilepsy. Gastrodia nantoensis is a newly described species from central Taiwan with potential medicinal value. Gastrodia species are fully mycoheterotrophic orchids, and the courses of their seed development are more rapid as compared

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2016 Botanical studies

2. Recommended practices for the management of embryology, andrology, and endocrinology laboratories: a committee opinion

Recommended practices for the management of embryology, andrology, and endocrinology laboratories: a committee opinion Recommended practices for the management of embryology, andrology, and endocrinology laboratories: a committee opinion PracticeCommitteeoftheAmericanSocietyforReproductiveMedicine,PracticeCommitteeoftheSocietyfor Assisted Reproductive Technology, and Practice Committee of the Society of Reproductive Biologists and Technologists American Society for Reproductive Medicine (...) http:// fertstertforum.com/asrmpraccom-embryology-andrology-endocrinology-laboratories/ Use your smartphone to scan this QR code and connect to the discussion forum for this article now.* * Download a free QR code scanner by searching for “QR scanner” in your smartphone’s app store or app marketplace. T his document provides guide- lines for the reproductive endo- crinology and infertility (REI) specialist regarding the qualities and quali?cations that constitute good

2014 Society for Assisted Reproductive Technology

3. Congenital abnormalities of body patterning: embryology revisited. (PubMed)

Congenital abnormalities of body patterning: embryology revisited. Many of the developmental mechanisms and molecular pathways that underlie fundamental features of body patterning are shared by all vertebrates, and some have even been conserved across evolution from invertebrates to vertebrates. Defects in such processes are a common cause of congenital malformation syndromes, and rapid progress is being made in elucidating their embryological and genetic basis. Here, I focus on three examples

2003 Lancet