CRISPR Can Track Cellular History of a Mammalian Embryo
CRISPR Can Track Cellular History of a Mammalian Embryo
Researchers used the genome-editing technology to analyze the development of mouse tissues.
CRISPR Can Track Cellular History of a Mammalian Embryo
CRISPR Can Track Cellular History of a Mammalian Embryo

Researchers used the genome-editing technology to analyze the development of mouse tissues.

Researchers used the genome-editing technology to analyze the development of mouse tissues.

primate, developmental biology
Image of the Day: Revival
Image of the Day: Revival
Sukanya Charuchandra | Aug 17, 2018
Salamanders’ and lizards’ tail regeneration depends on the quality of their neural stem cells.
Image of the Day: Single Origin
Image of the Day: Single Origin
Sukanya Charuchandra | Aug 10, 2018
Despite being made of different materials, zebrafishes’ and land animals’ scales form in a similar process.
African Killifish Are the Fastest-Maturing Vertebrates
African Killifish Are the Fastest-Maturing Vertebrates
Sukanya Charuchandra | Aug 6, 2018

A new study finds the fish begin reproducing at two weeks of age.

These Molecules Zipper Embryos Closed
These Molecules Zipper Embryos Closed
Ashley Yeager | Aug 1, 2018
Actin rings seal off the ball of cells, aiding in implantation in the uterus. But faults in the process could explain why some pregnancies fail.
Infographic: Embryonic Zippering
Infographic: Embryonic Zippering
Ashley Yeager | Aug 1, 2018
How actin seals embryos early in development
Image of the Day: Bundle of Nerves
Image of the Day: Bundle of Nerves
Sukanya Charuchandra | Jul 26, 2018
Live-cell imaging reveals the secrets of innervation in the pancreas of zebrafish.
Artificial Mouse Embryo Made in a Laboratory
Artificial Mouse Embryo Made in a Laboratory
Sukanya Charuchandra | Jul 25, 2018
The embryo, grown in a dish from several types of stem cells, went through gastrulation, a significant stage in development.
Image of the Day: Not All Bad
Image of the Day: Not All Bad
Sukanya Charuchandra | Jul 16, 2018
In zebrafish, some amount of reactive oxygen species is required for normal development.
Why Are Modern Humans Relatively Browless?
Why Are Modern Humans Relatively Browless?
Jim Daley | Jul 1, 2018
The function of early hominins’ enlarged brow ridges, and their reduction in size in Homo sapiens, have puzzled paleoanthropologists for decades.