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Items: 1 to 20 of 50

1.

Distinct Wnt signaling pathways have opposing roles in appendage regeneration.

Stoick-Cooper CL, Weidinger G, Riehle KJ, Hubbert C, Major MB, Fausto N, Moon RT.

Development. 2007 Feb;134(3):479-89. Epub 2006 Dec 21.

2.

Appendage regeneration in adult vertebrates and implications for regenerative medicine.

Brockes JP, Kumar A.

Science. 2005 Dec 23;310(5756):1919-23. Review.

PMID:
16373567
3.

Limb regeneration in higher vertebrates: developing a roadmap.

Han M, Yang X, Taylor G, Burdsal CA, Anderson RA, Muneoka K.

Anat Rec B New Anat. 2005 Nov;287(1):14-24. Review.

4.
5.

Maternal wnt11 activates the canonical wnt signaling pathway required for axis formation in Xenopus embryos.

Tao Q, Yokota C, Puck H, Kofron M, Birsoy B, Yan D, Asashima M, Wylie CC, Lin X, Heasman J.

Cell. 2005 Mar 25;120(6):857-71.

6.

Tissue repair and stem cell renewal in carcinogenesis.

Beachy PA, Karhadkar SS, Berman DM.

Nature. 2004 Nov 18;432(7015):324-31. Review.

PMID:
15549094
7.

Wnts and wing: Wnt signaling in vertebrate limb development and musculoskeletal morphogenesis.

Yang Y.

Birth Defects Res C Embryo Today. 2003 Nov;69(4):305-17. Review.

PMID:
14745971
8.

Limb regeneration in larvae and metamorphosing individuals of the South African clawed toad.

DENT JN.

J Morphol. 1962 Jan;110:61-77. No abstract available.

PMID:
13885494
9.

The growth of the hindlimb bud of Xenopus laevis and its dependence upon the epidermis.

TSCHUMI PA.

J Anat. 1957 Apr;91(2):149-73. No abstract available.

10.

Molecular pathways needed for regeneration of spinal cord and muscle in a vertebrate.

Beck CW, Christen B, Slack JM.

Dev Cell. 2003 Sep;5(3):429-39.

11.

Genetic interaction between Wnt/beta-catenin and BMP receptor signaling during formation of the AER and the dorsal-ventral axis in the limb.

Soshnikova N, Zechner D, Huelsken J, Mishina Y, Behringer RR, Taketo MM, Crenshaw EB 3rd, Birchmeier W.

Genes Dev. 2003 Aug 15;17(16):1963-8.

12.

Zebrafish prickle, a modulator of noncanonical Wnt/Fz signaling, regulates gastrulation movements.

Veeman MT, Slusarski DC, Kaykas A, Louie SH, Moon RT.

Curr Biol. 2003 Apr 15;13(8):680-5.

13.

Mapping Wnt/beta-catenin signaling during mouse development and in colorectal tumors.

Maretto S, Cordenonsi M, Dupont S, Braghetta P, Broccoli V, Hassan AB, Volpin D, Bressan GM, Piccolo S.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2003 Mar 18;100(6):3299-304. Epub 2003 Mar 7.

14.

Ectodermal Wnt3/beta-catenin signaling is required for the establishment and maintenance of the apical ectodermal ridge.

Barrow JR, Thomas KR, Boussadia-Zahui O, Moore R, Kemler R, Capecchi MR, McMahon AP.

Genes Dev. 2003 Feb 1;17(3):394-409.

15.

Tbx5 is essential for forelimb bud initiation following patterning of the limb field in the mouse embryo.

Agarwal P, Wylie JN, Galceran J, Arkhitko O, Li C, Deng C, Grosschedl R, Bruneau BG.

Development. 2003 Feb;130(3):623-33.

16.

Vertebrate limb regeneration and the origin of limb stem cells.

Bryant SV, Endo T, Gardiner DM.

Int J Dev Biol. 2002;46(7):887-96. Review.

17.

The limb identity gene Tbx5 promotes limb initiation by interacting with Wnt2b and Fgf10.

Ng JK, Kawakami Y, Büscher D, Raya A, Itoh T, Koth CM, Rodríguez Esteban C, Rodríguez-León J, Garrity DM, Fishman MC, Izpisúa Belmonte JC.

Development. 2002 Nov;129(22):5161-70.

18.

The molecular basis of amphibian limb regeneration: integrating the old with the new.

Gardiner DM, Endo T, Bryant SV.

Semin Cell Dev Biol. 2002 Oct;13(5):345-52. Review.

PMID:
12324216
19.

Kremen proteins are Dickkopf receptors that regulate Wnt/beta-catenin signalling.

Mao B, Wu W, Davidson G, Marhold J, Li M, Mechler BM, Delius H, Hoppe D, Stannek P, Walter C, Glinka A, Niehrs C.

Nature. 2002 Jun 6;417(6889):664-7. Epub 2002 May 26.

PMID:
12050670
20.

Expression of fibroblast growth factors 4, 8, and 10 in limbs, flanks, and blastemas of Ambystoma.

Christensen RN, Weinstein M, Tassava RA.

Dev Dyn. 2002 Mar;223(2):193-203.

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