Regeneration and Renewal versus Loss and Death
When we think of regeneration, we usually imagine the reconstruction of lost body parts. However, this is only one among several regenerative events that organisms perform.
KeywordsMigration Agar Sponge Macromolecule Sorting
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Baguñà, J., Saló, E., and Auladell, C. (1989): Regeneration and pattern formation in planarians. III. Evidence that neoblasts are totipotent stem cells and the source of blastema cells. Development 107:77–86.Google Scholar
- Chandebois, R. (1984): Intercalary regeneration and level interactions in the fresh-water planarian Dugesia lugubris. I. The anteroposterior system. Roux’s Arch. Dev. Biol. 193:149–157.Google Scholar
- Goss, R.J. (1969): Principles of Regeneration. Academic Press, New York.Google Scholar
- Maden, M. (1984): Retinoids as probes for investigating the molecular basis of pattern formation. In G.M. Malacinsky (ed.) Pattern Formation, pp. 539–579. Macmillan, New York.Google Scholar
- Morgan, T.H. (1901): Regeneration. Macmillan, New York.Google Scholar
- Saló, E., and Baguñà, J. (1989): Regeneration and pattern formation in planarians. II. Local origin and role of cell movements in blastema formation. Development 107:69–76.Google Scholar
- Schmid, V., Alder, H., Plickert, G., and Weber, C. (1988): Transdifferentiation from striated muscle of medusae in vitro. In Eguche, G., et al. (eds.) Regulatory Mechanisms in Developmental Processes, pp. 137–146. Elsevier, Ireland.Google Scholar
© Springer-Verlag New York, Inc. 1997