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Items: 1 to 20 of 99

1.

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.

2.

Cellular and molecular mechanisms of regeneration in Xenopus.

Slack JM, Beck CW, Gargioli C, Christen B.

Philos Trans R Soc Lond B Biol Sci. 2004 May 29;359(1445):745-51. Review.

3.

Transgenic analysis of signaling pathways required for Xenopus tadpole spinal cord and muscle regeneration.

Lin G, Chen Y, Slack JM.

Anat Rec (Hoboken). 2012 Oct;295(10):1532-40. doi: 10.1002/ar.22437. Epub 2012 Aug 29.

4.

Temporal requirement for bone morphogenetic proteins in regeneration of the tail and limb of Xenopus tadpoles.

Beck CW, Christen B, Barker D, Slack JM.

Mech Dev. 2006 Sep;123(9):674-88. Epub 2006 Jul 6.

5.
6.

Cell lineage tracing during Xenopus tail regeneration.

Gargioli C, Slack JM.

Development. 2004 Jun;131(11):2669-79.

7.

Asymmetric activation of Dll4-Notch signaling by Foxn4 and proneural factors activates BMP/TGFβ signaling to specify V2b interneurons in the spinal cord.

Misra K, Luo H, Li S, Matise M, Xiang M.

Development. 2014 Jan;141(1):187-98. doi: 10.1242/dev.092536. Epub 2013 Nov 20.

8.

Notochord-derived hedgehog is essential for tail regeneration in Xenopus tadpole.

Taniguchi Y, Watanabe K, Mochii M.

BMC Dev Biol. 2014 Jun 18;14:27. doi: 10.1186/1471-213X-14-27.

9.

The role of BMP signaling in outgrowth and patterning of the Xenopus tail bud.

Beck CW, Whitman M, Slack JM.

Dev Biol. 2001 Oct 15;238(2):303-14.

10.

Transcriptional regulators in the Hippo signaling pathway control organ growth in Xenopus tadpole tail regeneration.

Hayashi S, Ochi H, Ogino H, Kawasumi A, Kamei Y, Tamura K, Yokoyama H.

Dev Biol. 2014 Dec 1;396(1):31-41. doi: 10.1016/j.ydbio.2014.09.018. Epub 2014 Oct 2.

11.

Developmental biology: a tadpole's tale.

Tromans A.

Nature. 2003 Sep 18;425(6955):250. No abstract available.

PMID:
13679902
12.

Tail regeneration in the Xenopus tadpole.

Mochii M, Taniguchi Y, Shikata I.

Dev Growth Differ. 2007 Feb;49(2):155-61. Review.

PMID:
17335436
13.

A novel BMP expressed in developing mouse limb, spinal cord, and tail bud is a potent mesoderm inducer in Xenopus embryos.

Gamer LW, Wolfman NM, Celeste AJ, Hattersley G, Hewick R, Rosen V.

Dev Biol. 1999 Apr 1;208(1):222-32.

14.

Electric currents in Xenopus tadpole tail regeneration.

Reid B, Song B, Zhao M.

Dev Biol. 2009 Nov 1;335(1):198-207. doi: 10.1016/j.ydbio.2009.08.028. Epub 2009 Sep 4.

15.

Amputation-induced reactive oxygen species are required for successful Xenopus tadpole tail regeneration.

Love NR, Chen Y, Ishibashi S, Kritsiligkou P, Lea R, Koh Y, Gallop JL, Dorey K, Amaya E.

Nat Cell Biol. 2013 Feb;15(2):222-8. doi: 10.1038/ncb2659. Epub 2013 Jan 13.

16.
17.

Functional Notch signaling is required for BMP4-induced inhibition of myogenic differentiation.

Dahlqvist C, Blokzijl A, Chapman G, Falk A, Dannaeus K, Ibâñez CF, Lendahl U.

Development. 2003 Dec;130(24):6089-99.

18.

Control of muscle regeneration in the Xenopus tadpole tail by Pax7.

Chen Y, Lin G, Slack JM.

Development. 2006 Jun;133(12):2303-13. Epub 2006 May 10.

19.

Adult-type myogenesis of the frog Xenopus laevis specifically suppressed by notochord cells but promoted by spinal cord cells in vitro.

Yamane H, Ihara S, Kuroda M, Nishikawa A.

In Vitro Cell Dev Biol Anim. 2011 Aug;47(7):470-83. doi: 10.1007/s11626-011-9423-6. Epub 2011 May 26.

PMID:
21614652
20.

TGF-beta signaling is required for multiple processes during Xenopus tail regeneration.

Ho DM, Whitman M.

Dev Biol. 2008 Mar 1;315(1):203-16. doi: 10.1016/j.ydbio.2007.12.031. Epub 2008 Jan 3.

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