cell lineage


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cell lineage

n
(Biology) biology the developmental history of a tissue or part of an organism from particular cells in the fertilized egg or embryo through to their fully differentiated state
References in periodicals archive ?
Objective: Within a decade, advances in single-cell genomics would allow humanity to embark on a coordinated international effort to discover the human cell lineage tree.
The second most common type of mastocytosis is known as systemic mastocytosis with an associated clonal hematologic non-mast cell lineage disorder (SM-AHNMD).
Epigenetic dynamics of stem cells and cell lineage commitment: Digging Waddington's canal.
They used cell lineage tracing to follow what happens to the regulator protein called Prrx1 as cells change characteristics.
It involves the injection of ES cells, directed to an oligodendrocyte precursor cell lineage, into 10 patients with acute spinal cord injury within 10 days of injury.
The Wales School for Primary Care Research: An Introduction' and 'Biospectroscopy to characterise the stem cell lineage within complex tissue architectures' respectively on March 16 and March 23.
Embryonic stem cells (ESCs) are cells isolated from the inner cell mass of a blastocysts (5- to 7-day-old embryo) and represent the only truly totipotent cell lineage.
The resulting cell lineage - nicknamed 'HeLa' - is still growing strong today, helping scientists discover cures for everything from polio to Aids.
IL-17-producing T-cells are a distinct effector cell lineage different from the IFN-producing 'Th1' cells.
An example is the Paneth cell lineage, which emerges as the crypts form.
This includes, but is nor limited to, the study of general mechanisms of pattern formation and cell lineage, neural crest development, cell specification, differentiation, migration, and fate in early development of many organs/systems such as limb, nervous system, immune system, and heart.