Some articles on cells, cell, cell death:
... In 1885, researcher Walther Flemming described dying cells in degenerating mammalian ovarian follicles ... The cells showed variable stages of pyknotic chromatin ... Other stages included cell fractionation into smaller bodies ...
... investigated how inducing immunogenic cancer cell death ought to become a priority of cancer chemotherapy ... play a factor via a ‘bystander effect’ in eradicating chemotherapy-resistant cancer cells ... the immune response is triggered against dying tumour cells ...
... Cells are specified for each segment in the early limb bud and this population of cells expand out as the limb bud grows ... Cell division is seen throughout the limb bud ... Cell death occurs within a 200 μm zone subjacent to the AER when it is removed cell death forecloses some patterning ...
... Lockshin focused mainly on developmental cell death in insects and for which he received his Ph.D ... and Williams published their landmark contribution on "Programmed Cell Death Endocrine potentiation of the breakdown of the intersegmental muscles of silkmoths", in which they coined the term, "progr ... Richard Lockshin has made significant contributions to the cell death community ...
... stages inhibition of protein synthesis, proliferation of membranes, lipid accumulation within cells, and finally cell death ... At 48 hours, small lipid droplets had accumulated in the cell bodies, and at 100 hours, hepatocytes in the hepatic lobules were destroyed beyond function ... protein synthesis inhibition, and an as-yet unclear method of causing cell death ...
Famous quotes containing the words death and/or cell:
“The child who enters life comes not with knowledge or intent,
So those who enter death must go as little children sent.
Nothing is known. But I believe that God is overhead;
And as life is to the living, so death is to the dead.”
—Mary Mapes Dodge (18311905)
“She that but little patience knew,
From childhood on, had now so much
A grey gull lost its fear and flew
Down to her cell and there alit,
And there endured her fingers touch
And from her fingers ate its bit.”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)