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Items: 1 to 20 of 87

1.

The IGF pathway regulates head formation by inhibiting Wnt signaling in Xenopus.

Richard-Parpaillon L, Héligon C, Chesnel F, Boujard D, Philpott A.

Dev Biol. 2002 Apr 15;244(2):407-17.

2.

Insulin-like growth factor (IGF) signalling is required for early dorso-anterior development of the zebrafish embryo.

Eivers E, McCarthy K, Glynn C, Nolan CM, Byrnes L.

Int J Dev Biol. 2004 Dec;48(10):1131-40.

3.

Suppression of GATA factor activity causes axis duplication in Xenopus.

Sykes TG, Rodaway AR, Walmsley ME, Patient RK.

Development. 1998 Dec;125(23):4595-605.

4.

Lef/Tcf-dependent Wnt/beta-catenin signaling during Xenopus axis specification.

Geng X, Xiao L, Lin GF, Hu R, Wang JH, Rupp RA, Ding X.

FEBS Lett. 2003 Jul 17;547(1-3):1-6.

5.

Involvement of the small GTPases XRhoA and XRnd1 in cell adhesion and head formation in early Xenopus development.

Wünnenberg-Stapleton K, Blitz IL, Hashimoto C, Cho KW.

Development. 1999 Dec;126(23):5339-51.

6.

Pygopus is required for embryonic brain patterning in Xenopus.

Lake BB, Kao KR.

Dev Biol. 2003 Sep 1;261(1):132-48.

7.
8.

Kremen proteins interact with Dickkopf1 to regulate anteroposterior CNS patterning.

Davidson G, Mao B, del Barco Barrantes I, Niehrs C.

Development. 2002 Dec;129(24):5587-96. Erratum in: Development. 2003 Jan;130(2):425..

9.

Kermit 2/XGIPC, an IGF1 receptor interacting protein, is required for IGF signaling in Xenopus eye development.

Wu J, O'Donnell M, Gitler AD, Klein PS.

Development. 2006 Sep;133(18):3651-60. Epub 2006 Aug 16.

10.

Antagonistic interaction between IGF and Wnt/JNK signaling in convergent extension in Xenopus embryo.

Carron C, Bourdelas A, Li HY, Boucaut JC, Shi DL.

Mech Dev. 2005 Nov;122(11):1234-47. Epub 2005 Jul 18.

11.

Axis determination by inhibition of Wnt signaling in Xenopus.

Itoh K, Sokol SY.

Genes Dev. 1999 Sep 1;13(17):2328-36.

13.

The Sp1-related transcription factors sp5 and sp5-like act downstream of Wnt/beta-catenin signaling in mesoderm and neuroectoderm patterning.

Weidinger G, Thorpe CJ, Wuennenberg-Stapleton K, Ngai J, Moon RT.

Curr Biol. 2005 Mar 29;15(6):489-500.

14.

The roles of three signaling pathways in the formation and function of the Spemann Organizer.

Xanthos JB, Kofron M, Tao Q, Schaible K, Wylie C, Heasman J.

Development. 2002 Sep;129(17):4027-43.

15.

XIdax, an inhibitor of the canonical Wnt pathway, is required for anterior neural structure formation in Xenopus.

Michiue T, Fukui A, Yukita A, Sakurai K, Danno H, Kikuchi A, Asashima M.

Dev Dyn. 2004 May;230(1):79-90.

16.

XSENP1, a novel sumo-specific protease in Xenopus, inhibits normal head formation by down-regulation of Wnt/beta-catenin signalling.

Yukita A, Michiue T, Fukui A, Sakurai K, Yamamoto H, Ihara M, Kikuchi A, Asashima M.

Genes Cells. 2004 Aug;9(8):723-36.

17.

Retinoic acid metabolizing factor xCyp26c is specifically expressed in neuroectoderm and regulates anterior neural patterning in Xenopus laevis.

Tanibe M, Michiue T, Yukita A, Danno H, Ikuzawa M, Ishiura S, Asashima M.

Int J Dev Biol. 2008;52(7):893-901. doi: 10.1387/ijdb.082683mt.

18.

Insulin-like growth factor-2 regulates early neural and cardiovascular system development in zebrafish embryos.

Hartnett L, Glynn C, Nolan CM, Grealy M, Byrnes L.

Int J Dev Biol. 2010;54(4):573-83. doi: 10.1387/ijdb.092922lh.

19.

Endogenous Cerberus activity is required for anterior head specification in Xenopus.

Silva AC, Filipe M, Kuerner KM, Steinbeisser H, Belo JA.

Development. 2003 Oct;130(20):4943-53.

20.

Dkk3 is required for TGF-beta signaling during Xenopus mesoderm induction.

Pinho S, Niehrs C.

Differentiation. 2007 Dec;75(10):957-67. Epub 2007 May 9.

PMID:
17490412

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