- Aamir Javed added an answer:What is the pH of the culture oil been used in embryo culture layering?
PH of mineral oil used in the embryo culture and overlaying in the IVF medias.
Dear Sir ,
Thank U For Your Descriptive Answer !!!
- Murid Javed added an answer:Do you think that it would be possible to recover sperm cells of any species, with a possible minimum cryoinjury, from the storage in LN2 ?
osmotic injury, sperm recovery, freze-thawing, viability, DNA damage, fertility potential
The interest in semen cryopreservation has been since 1776. Semen cryopreservation has been achieved in wide variety of animal species and human. Cryopreservation technology has evolved successfully over the past many decades. With the advent of intracytoplasmic sperm injection, a single sperm is needed for fertilization of the egg. This technique is very useful in saving many endangered species. Therefore, depending on the species we are talking about I have the confidence to say that sperm can be frozen effectively for further generation for any species. The duration is storage does not affect the frozen sperm quality. Cryopreserved sperm have been used effective after storage of many decades.Following
- Andrey Borodach added an answer:Are amnioblasts the progenitor cells for the mesothelial lining?
The mesothelial cells line the abdominal, pleural, and pericardial cavities are thought of as being the mesenchymal origin [for example, Moore KL & Persaud TVN. The Developing Human. Clinically Oriented Embryology, 8th ed, Sauders, 2006; Histology for Pathologists, 3d ed (Mills S.E. ed.), Lippincott, Williams & Wilkins, 2007; etc].
However, during the embryonic development, the cells lining the amnion cavity are continuous with those covering the forming abdominal cavity from the very beginning of the histogenesis to app. the 10-11th weeks. What is known about the immunohistochemical similarity, if any, of the ameloblasts and the mesothelial cells?
May I suggest to look at the picture here below? (from Langman's Medical Embryology, 12th ed, , 2012, p.79).Following
- Joe Graymer added an answer:What is the difference between pPNET and embryonal neuroblastoma?
The good prognosis of those rare cases with pPNET and embryonal neuroblastomas
elucidates questions concerning the tumor's biological behaviour and role of different
factors affecting cell differentiation, tumour growth and dissemination.
According to D A casciato, editor, and M C Territo, associate editor, 2012, 'Manual of Clinical Oncology, 7th edition', page 881:
Small Blue Cell tumors in children may be:
*Synovial cell Sarcoma
To distinguish among them, markers are: CK, EMA, CD99, S100, NET, WT1, and Muscular Markers (Desmin, MSA, MyoD1, myogenin) are of help
Small Blue Cell tumors in Adults are:
*Carcinoma *Carcinoma, Small Cell
*Carcinoma, Merkel Cell
*Desmoplastic Small Cell Tumor
*Synovial Sarcoma *Lymphoma
To discriminate, they propose: CK, EMA, CD99, S100, NET, CD45, Des, and other specific for some of the individual tumor types citedFollowing
- Jason Peter Ross added an answer:Embryology: Do the 3 lineages give rise to layers in colon with 3 distinct patterns of ancestral somatic mutations?
Is this really what happens? If so, the three lineages would give rise to layers in organs such as the colon with three distinct patterns of ancestral somatic mutations. Alternately, organs could be created by pluripotent stem cells that locally create the layers of tissue observed. In such a case local elements of layers would to some extent share a genetic pattern of somatic mutations.
A number of years back, some of my lab members published a paper on the very clear distinction in RNA expression patterns across the colon proximal-distal axis. http://physiolgenomics.physiology.org/content/33/1/50Following
- Joseph Carroll added an answer:Is there any neurological or embryological influence in the Foveal Development in Down SyndromeThere has been no study which talks about any relation of the development of the eye in Down Syndrome and any neurological involvement in the sameHttp://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22612356Following