Search Results

You are looking at 21 - 30 of 168 items for :

  • embryo transport x
  • Refine by Access: All content x
Clear All
Free access

Amanda L Patterson, Jamieson Pirochta, Stephanie Y Tufano, and Jose M Teixeira

impede oocyte, sperm and embryo transport ( Stewart et al . 2013 ). However, the impact of GOF β-catenin on uterine function in the context of early pregnancy has not been reported. We therefore sought to gain more insight into the role of stromal β

Free access

Ida Marie Boisen, John Erik Nielsen, Lieve Verlinden, Mette Lorenzen, Rune Holt, Anja Pinborg, Christine Hjorth Andreassen, Anders Juul, Beate Lanske, Geert Carmeliet, and Martin Blomberg Jensen

supports a possible calcium-dependent effect on sperm function ( Blomberg Jensen et al. 2018 ). Epithelial calcium transport is mediated by the transcellular or paracellular pathway ( Hoenderop et al. 2005 ). Transcellular calcium transporters in the

Free access

M B Mazzucco, R Higa, E Capobianco, M Kurtz, A Jawerbaum, and V White

growth and development ( Jones et al . 2007 , Sibley 2009 ). Thus, placental expression and the activity of specific transporters will determine the maternal–fetal transport of nutrients. Lipids esterified in triglycerides, phospholipids, and

Free access

M Giakoumopoulos and T G Golos

Introduction Theories of embryological development date back to Aritstotle's time (382–322 B.C.) with the concept of epigenesis, where it was thought that the embryo developed from an amorphous mass derived from the mother. Aristotle believed that

Free access

Rosalba Senese, Federica Cioffi, Pieter de Lange, Fernando Goglia, and Antonia Lanni

stages of embryo development. Both transport systems were activated through a signal transduction pathway involving the PKC, MAPK, and PI3K pathways ( Incerpi et al . 2002 ). Moreover, T 2 exerts a short-term inhibitory effect on the Na + –K + -ATPase

Free access

Joke Delbaere, Pieter Vancamp, Stijn L J Van Herck, Nele M A Bourgeois, Mary J Green, Richard J T Wingate, and Veerle M Darras

et al . 2009 ). The differences between those animal models are likely to be explained by the presence of additional TH transporters, such as organic anion transporting polypeptide 1C1 (OATP1C1) ( Mayerl et al . 2014 ) and large type amino acid

Free access

Elizabeth I Tang, Dolores D Mruk, and C Yan Cheng

processes such as mitosis, cell polarization, cell motility, neuronal differentiation, and organelle transport ( Drewes et al . 1995 , Etienne-Manneville 2010 , Meunier & Vernos 2012 , Su et al . 2012 ). MTs are regulated by a variety of factors and

Free access

Steffen Søndergaard Madsen, Lars Nørholm Jensen, Christian Kølbæk Tipsmark, Pia Kiilerich, and Russell John Borski

) stimulate CFTR in situ (see Marshall et al. 1995 , Sheppard & Welsh 1999 ), thus hormones which affect gill cAMP levels may be involved in short-term activation of salt transport. On the other hand, information on the endocrine regulation of gill CFTR

Free access

Rubén Marín-Juez, Susanne Jong-Raadsen, Shuxin Yang, and Herman P Spaink

previously ( Kimmel et al . 1995 , Westerfield 2000 ). Embryos were grown at 28.5 °C in egg water (60 μg/ml Ocean Salts). During PBS/insulin injections, fish were kept under anesthesia in egg water containing 0.02% buffered 3-aminobenzoic acid ethyl ester

Free access

S E Ulbrich, S Rehfeld, S Bauersachs, E Wolf, R Rottmayer, S Hiendleder, M Vermehren, F Sinowatz, H H D Meyer, and R Einspanier

Introduction The oviduct is responsible for the accommodation of the gametes and the early embryo by providing an optimal environment for successful fertilisation. In addition, it accounts for the transport of the gametes and the