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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Society > Humans > Medicine > Anatomy > Embryology   Michael Charnine

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DEVELOPMENT
EMBRYO
HUMAN EMBRYOLOGY
EMBRYOLOGY TEXTBOOKS
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EMBRYOLOGISTS
DEVELOPING
HISTORY
BIOLOGY
ANATOMY
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Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Embryology"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Embryology is the study of the early development of organisms. (Web site)
  2. Embryology is a field that evolutionists long used to make a case for Darwin's theory. (Web site)
  3. Embryology is a Group I Biology Elective applicable to the biology major.
  4. Embryology is the classic study of morphological changes within the embryo.
  5. Embryology is the branch of developmental biology that studies embryos and their development.

Development

  1. Encyclopedia Embryology: Genital tubercle Stages in the development of the external sexual organs in the male and female.
  2. The Science of Embryology undertakes to trace the development of Man from a stage in which he lived in a one-roomed house--a physiological cell. (Web site)
  3. They're one of the primary models for embryology and development since they grow inside an egg rather than a mother's uterus, making for easier study. (Web site)
  4. Hans Spemann (1869-1941) refined the techniques of experimental embryology and carried out systematic studies of embryonic development.
  5. The development of the head mesoderm is discussed in comparison with the trunk mesoderm and in the broader context of insect embryology (de Velasco, 2005). (Web site)

Embryo

  1. It has the force of law in the Human Fertilisation and Embryology Authority that licenses and governs Britain's embryo and stem cell research. (Web site)
  2. Indeed, the renowned dean of human embryology, Bradley Patten, used the term embryo for every stage subsequent to the fertilized ovum (zygote). (Web site)

Human Embryology

  1. The implications of the simple and fundamental scientific facts of human embryology presented in this part of the analysis are quite grave and extensive. (Web site)
  2. The consequence of this to human embryology is that the value of the human embryo is now being reduced to the surgeon's instrument and the research bench. (Web site)
  3. Here's an example of the formal rejection of the term "pre-embryo" from Dr. Ronan O'Rahilly's classic human embryology textbook. (Web site)

Embryology Textbooks

  1. Three things should be noted from these direct quotations from the human embryology textbooks. (Web site)
  2. Consider the testimony below from an assortment of leading embryology textbooks.
  3. However, Nusslein-Volhard's description of embryology is interesting in itself.
  4. So, I think I have to agree with part of what Michael says that, in fact, it is a totipotent cell in the terms of embryology.
  5. Bringing classical embryology to C elegans gastrulation .

Developmental

  1. Scott F. Gilbert is Professor of Biology at Swarthmore College where he teaches developmental genetics, embryology, and the history and critiques of biology. (Web site)
  2. In S. F. Gilbert (ed.), A conceptual history of modern embryology, pp. (Web site)
  3. The causes of developmental abnormalities (congenital malformations) in humans becomes more understandable with a consideration of embryology.

Embryologists

  1. Political imperatives have allowed other than human embryologists to speak for human embryology and to gain credibility through acceptance by the media. (Web site)
  2. Sentience is not a topic taught in basic embryology courses by embryologists. (Web site)
  3. Nevertheless, as late as the 1930s embryologists still cited Roux as the scientist who had formulated the core questions of embryology.

Developing

  1. Hall, B.K. (2000) Balfour, Garstang and de Beer: the first century of evolutionary embryology. (Web site)
  2. In embryology, the developing fetus is studied, and similarities with other organisms are observed.
  3. As early as the sixth century B.C., Greek physicians and philosophers suggested using the developing chick egg as a way of investigating embryology.

History

  1. Human Embryology is a condensed account, a recapitulation or epitome of some of the main chapters in the Natural History of the world. (Web site)
  2. After the discovery of the organizer region, Hilde Mangold abruptly disappears from accounts of the history of embryology.

Biology

  1. Embryology and developmental biology today deal with the various steps necessary for the correct and complete formation of the body of a living organism.
  2. The sea urchin occupies a special place in biology due to its long-time use as a standard subject for studies in embryology.
  3. Conrad Hal Waddington (1905–1975) did not respect the traditional boundaries established between genetics, embryology, and evolutionary biology. (Web site)

Anatomy

  1. Zoology involves the study of animals, including the study of their physiology within the fields of anatomy and embryology.
  2. Complete a fertilization lab or study which illustrates differential developmental embryology. (Web site)
  3. CD-ROM's and tutorials on computer for study of the embryology lecture and lab material, human anatomy, and human histology.

Students

  1. It should be incumbent upon every medical school in this country to provide a thoroughly grounded course in human embryology to medical students. (Web site)
  2. Abortion History | Abortion Statistics Essentials of Human Embryology Textbook for health sciences students needing a condensed resource. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Society > Humans > Medicine > Anatomy
  2. Information > Science > Biology > Developmental Biology
  3. Glossaries > Glossary of Biology Stubs /
  4. Books about "Embryology" in Amazon.com

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  Short phrases about "Embryology"
  Originally created: April 07, 2007.
  Links checked: January 11, 2013.
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