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J.R. Keast, Unusual Autonomic Ganglia: Connections, Chemistry, and Plasticity of Pelvic Ganglia
K.E. Latham, Mechanism and Control of Embryonic Genome Activation in Mammal Embryos
A.W. Coleman and A.M. Nerozzi, Temporal and Spatial Coordination of Cells with their Palstid Component
U. Kües and S. Hiscock, Cellular and Molecular Mechanisms of Sexual Incompatibility in Plants and Fungi
International Review of Cytology presents current advances and comprehensive reviews in cell biology-both plant and animal. Articles address structure and control of gene expression, nucleocytoplasmic interactions, control of cell development and differentiation, and cell transformation and growth. Authored by some of the foremost scientists in the field, each volume provides up-to-date information and directions for future research.
- Unusual Autonomic Ganglia
- Embryonic Genome Activation in Mammal Embryos
- Temporal and Spatial Coordination Plastid Components
- Sexual Incompatibility in Plants and Fungi
Cell biologists, molecular biologists, developmental biologists, physiologists (organ level), biomedical scientists, and biochemists studying cell-cell interactions, cell variation and evolution
- No. of pages:
- © Academic Press 1999
- 23rd August 1999
- Academic Press
- eBook ISBN:
Praise for the Series:
"Invaluable reading for all biologists." --NATURE
"In keeping with the high standards set by the editors...carefully prepared and edited in the customary fine format and well-illustrated style of Academic Press publications...this series is a significant contribution to a science that impinges on many fields." --THE QUARTERLY REVIEW OF BIOLOGY
"A valuable addition to any college library as current reference material for advanced undergraduates, graduate students, and professional scientists." --CHOICE
"Maintains the tradition and set-up of the previous volumes and certainly provides up-to-date data on varied aspects of cytology...a valuable acquisition to any library." --THE NUCLEUS
"Should be on the shelf of any biomedical library." --DOODY'S
Kwang Jeon received his Ph.D. in cell physiology at King’s College, University of London, UK, in 1964 and taught at SUNY Buffalo and University of Tennessee. His research was concerned with the biogenesis and function of cell components in two major areas: Integration of intracellular symbionts into host cells leading to the acquisition of new cell components and cell variation; Membrane-protein recycling during endo- and exocytosis.
University of Tennessee, Knoxville, TN, USA
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