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Cilia drop anchor

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ABSTRACT

Neurons use cilium’s transition zone to get a grip on surfaces.

No MeSH data available.


FOCAL POINT  (Top row, left to right) Clementine Schouteden, Mate Palfy, Daniel Serwas, and Alexander Dammermann investigated the role of the protein CCEP-290 in the transition zone of cilia. They found that the transition zone isn’t necessary for forming the axoneme of a cilium, but it does help certain neurons attach to surfaces. (Bottom row) In this time series of a developing worm, the cell bodies of neurons (green) migrate away from their dendrites, which are anchored by cilia.PHOTOS COURTESY OF DAMMERMANN LAB (SCHOUTEDEN); FRANZISKA FRIEDRICH, MPI-CBG (PALFY); AND HARALD KOTISCH (SERWAS AND DAMMERMANN)
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fig1: FOCAL POINT  (Top row, left to right) Clementine Schouteden, Mate Palfy, Daniel Serwas, and Alexander Dammermann investigated the role of the protein CCEP-290 in the transition zone of cilia. They found that the transition zone isn’t necessary for forming the axoneme of a cilium, but it does help certain neurons attach to surfaces. (Bottom row) In this time series of a developing worm, the cell bodies of neurons (green) migrate away from their dendrites, which are anchored by cilia.PHOTOS COURTESY OF DAMMERMANN LAB (SCHOUTEDEN); FRANZISKA FRIEDRICH, MPI-CBG (PALFY); AND HARALD KOTISCH (SERWAS AND DAMMERMANN)


Cilia drop anchor
FOCAL POINT  (Top row, left to right) Clementine Schouteden, Mate Palfy, Daniel Serwas, and Alexander Dammermann investigated the role of the protein CCEP-290 in the transition zone of cilia. They found that the transition zone isn’t necessary for forming the axoneme of a cilium, but it does help certain neurons attach to surfaces. (Bottom row) In this time series of a developing worm, the cell bodies of neurons (green) migrate away from their dendrites, which are anchored by cilia.PHOTOS COURTESY OF DAMMERMANN LAB (SCHOUTEDEN); FRANZISKA FRIEDRICH, MPI-CBG (PALFY); AND HARALD KOTISCH (SERWAS AND DAMMERMANN)
© Copyright Policy
Related In: Results  -  Collection

Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4494005&req=5

fig1: FOCAL POINT  (Top row, left to right) Clementine Schouteden, Mate Palfy, Daniel Serwas, and Alexander Dammermann investigated the role of the protein CCEP-290 in the transition zone of cilia. They found that the transition zone isn’t necessary for forming the axoneme of a cilium, but it does help certain neurons attach to surfaces. (Bottom row) In this time series of a developing worm, the cell bodies of neurons (green) migrate away from their dendrites, which are anchored by cilia.PHOTOS COURTESY OF DAMMERMANN LAB (SCHOUTEDEN); FRANZISKA FRIEDRICH, MPI-CBG (PALFY); AND HARALD KOTISCH (SERWAS AND DAMMERMANN)

View Article: PubMed Central - HTML

ABSTRACT

Neurons use cilium’s transition zone to get a grip on surfaces.

No MeSH data available.