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Items: 1 to 20 of 140

1.

Maternal coordination of the fetal biological clock in utero.

Reppert SM, Schwartz WJ.

Science. 1983 May 27;220(4600):969-71.

PMID:
6844923
3.

Functional activity of the suprachiasmatic nuclei in the fetal primate.

Reppert SM, Schwartz WJ.

Neurosci Lett. 1984 May 4;46(2):145-9.

PMID:
6738913
4.

Development of a fetal circadian rhythm after disruption of the maternal circadian system.

Shibata S, Moore RY.

Brain Res. 1988 Jun 1;469(1-2):313-7.

PMID:
3401806
5.

Direct in utero perception of light by the mammalian fetus.

Weaver DR, Reppert SM.

Brain Res Dev Brain Res. 1989 May 1;47(1):151-5.

PMID:
2736762
6.

Maternal endocrine extirpations do not abolish maternal coordination of the fetal circadian clock.

Reppert SM, Schwartz WJ.

Endocrinology. 1986 Oct;119(4):1763-7.

PMID:
3757911
7.

Maternal-fetal communication of circadian phase in a precocious rodent, the spiny mouse.

Weaver DR, Reppert SM.

Am J Physiol. 1987 Oct;253(4 Pt 1):E401-9.

PMID:
3661701
8.
9.

Periodic feeding of SCN-lesioned pregnant rats entrains the fetal biological clock.

Weaver DR, Reppert SM.

Brain Res Dev Brain Res. 1989 Apr 1;46(2):291-6.

PMID:
2720961
10.

The circadian-gated timing of birth in rats: disruption by maternal SCN lesions or by removal of the fetal brain.

Reppert SM, Henshaw D, Schwartz WJ, Weaver DR.

Brain Res. 1987 Feb 17;403(2):398-402.

PMID:
3828831
11.

c-fos and jun-B mRNAs are transiently expressed in fetal rodent suprachiasmatic nucleus following dopaminergic stimulation.

Weaver DR, Roca AL, Reppert SM.

Brain Res Dev Brain Res. 1995 Apr 18;85(2):293-7.

PMID:
7600678
12.

Alteration by maternal pinealectomy of fetal and neonatal melatonin and dopamine D1 receptor binding in the suprachiasmatic nuclei.

Naitoh N, Watanabe Y, Matsumura K, Murai I, Kobayashi K, Imai-Matsumura K, Ohtuka H, Takagi K, Miyake Y, Satoh K, Watanabe Y.

Biochem Biophys Res Commun. 1998 Dec 30;253(3):850-4.

PMID:
9918818
13.

In vivo metabolic activity of the suprachiasmatic nuclei: a comparative study.

Schwartz WJ, Reppert SM, Eagan SM, Moore-Ede MC.

Brain Res. 1983 Sep 5;274(1):184-7.

PMID:
6684493
14.

Maternal entrainment of the developing circadian system.

Reppert SM.

Ann N Y Acad Sci. 1985;453:162-9. No abstract available.

PMID:
3865580
15.

Interaction between the circadian clocks of mother and fetus.

Reppert SM.

Ciba Found Symp. 1995;183:198-207; discussion 207-11. Review.

PMID:
7656686
16.

Circadian rhythms in the fetus.

Serón-Ferré M, Mendez N, Abarzua-Catalan L, Vilches N, Valenzuela FJ, Reynolds HE, Llanos AJ, Rojas A, Valenzuela GJ, Torres-Farfan C.

Mol Cell Endocrinol. 2012 Feb 5;349(1):68-75. doi: 10.1016/j.mce.2011.07.039. Epub 2011 Aug 5. Review.

PMID:
21840372
17.

Perinatal neuroendocrine regulation. Development of the circadian time-keeping system.

Serón-Ferré M, Torres C, Parraguez VH, Vergara M, Valladares L, Forcelledo ML, Constandil L, Valenzuela GJ.

Mol Cell Endocrinol. 2002 Jan 25;186(2):169-73. Review.

PMID:
11900892
18.

Developing circadian rhythmicity.

Rivkees SA, Hao H.

Semin Perinatol. 2000 Aug;24(4):232-42. Review.

PMID:
10975429
19.

The development of circadian rhythms in the fetus and neonate.

Serón-Ferré M, Torres-Farfán C, Forcelledo ML, Valenzuela GJ.

Semin Perinatol. 2001 Dec;25(6):363-70. Review.

PMID:
11778907
20.

Perinatal development of day-night rhythms in humans.

Rivkees SA, Reppert SM.

Horm Res. 1992;37 Suppl 3:99-104. Review.

PMID:
1427650

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