Models and mechanisms of regenerative biology across phylogeny : introduction to a virtual symposium in The Biological Bulletin
Olds, James L.
MetadataShow full item record
This virtual symposium issue of The Biological Bulletin celebrates a major milestone for our publisher, The Marine Biological Laboratory, as it opens the new Eugene Bell Center for Regenerative Biology and Tissue Engineering on its Woods Hole campus. As with recent virtual symposia published by the journal, the current issue brings together a set of invited reviews, original research reports, and a position paper that offers a coherent and current window into some of the major contemporary trends in animal regeneration research.
Author Posting. © Marine Biological Laboratory, 2011. This article is posted here by permission of Marine Biological Laboratory for personal use, not for redistribution. The definitive version was published in Biological Bulletin 221 (2011): 3-5.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Reitzel, Adam M.; Sullivan, James C.; Traylor-Knowles, Nikki; Finnerty, John R. (Marine Biological Laboratory, 2008-06)Salt marshes are challenging habitats due to natural variability in key environmental parameters including temperature, salinity, ultraviolet light, oxygen, sulfides, and reactive oxygen species. Compounding this natural ...
Zuchero, J. Bradley; Belin, Brittany J.; Mullins, R. Dyche (American Society for Cell Biology, 2012-01-19)Junction-mediating and regulatory protein (JMY) is a regulator of both transcription and actin filament assembly. In response to DNA damage, JMY accumulates in the nucleus and promotes p53-dependent apoptosis. JMY's ...
Green, Jessica L.; Hastings, Alan; Arzberger, Peter; Ayala, Francisco J.; Cottingham, Kathryn L.; Cuddingham, Kim; Davis, Frank; Dunne, Jennifer A.; Fortin, Marie-Josee; Gerber, Leah; Neubert, Michael G. (American Institute of Biological Sciences, 2005-06)Creative approaches at the interface of ecology, statistics, mathematics, informatics, and computational science are essential for improving our understanding of complex ecological systems. For example, new information ...