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Organization Type Description
Nacalai Tesque Company
Nagoya University School Of Medicine Publisher
Nagoya University, The Research Institute Of Environmental Medicine Publisher
Nanfang yi ke da xue xue bao bian ji bu Publisher
Nanjing : Education Dept. of Jiangsu Province Publisher
Nanjing : Nanjing Jun Qu Nanjing Zong Yi Yuan zhu ban, Zhonghua Nan Ke Xue Za Zhi Bian Ji Bu bian ji chu ban Publisher
Nasco Company All NASCO Xenopus have been lab-bred in our Wisconsin facility under stringent care. These are vigorous animals selected for premium reproductive capacity and are raised exclusively on our custom frog diet, NASCO's frog brittle. All NASCO Xenopus are lab-bred animals. None are captured from the wild. Good supplies of pigmented Xenopus are available for immediate shipment! NASCO has over 60 years experience providing living specimens worldwide for education and research. Whether starting a new project or continuing your present endeavor, do it with the company that can offer you robust animals reared utilizing NASCO's superior animal husbandry protocol, selected to your specifications (i.e. age, weight, size, sex, etc.), and backed by a knowledgeable staff able to answer your animal care questions.
National Academy of Sciences Publisher
National BioResource Project (NBRP) University The National BioResource Project (NBRP) for Xenopus tropicalis in Japan is driven by Amphibian Research Center (ARC) of Hiroshima University for establishment of the Xenopus research resource core in Asia. The project is supported by Japan Agency for Medical Research and Development (AMED). Currently, the main resources are highly inbred wild-type strains of X tropicalis, and their derivatives (Reference: Igawa, T. et al. Inbreeding ratio and genetic relationships among strains of the western clawed frog, Xenopus tropicalis. PLoS One, 10: e0133963, 2015.).
National Center for Infectious Diseases Publisher
National Center for Infectious Diseases, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Publisher
National Institute for Basic Biology University research description: The complex morphogenesis of organisms is achieved by consecutive cell-to-cell interactions during development. Recent studies suggest that growth factors play crucial roles in controlling such intercellular communications in a variety of organisms. In addition to secretory factors that trigger intracellular signaling, transcription factors that act in the nucleus to regulate gene expression are thought to be essential for the determination of cell fates. Our main interest is to know how pattern formation and morphogenesis during development are regulated by these growth and transcription factors. We address this problem using several model animals, including frogs, mouse, zebrafish and ascidians, and by employing embryology, genetics, molecular and cellular biology, and biochemistry. Recently, we have been exploring a new field of developmental biology in which physical force generated within embryo is considered.
National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences Publisher
National Institute of Science Communication and Information Resources, CSIR Publisher
National Research Council of Canada Publisher
National Research Council of Canada, Publisher
National Xenopus Resource (NXR) University Stock Center / Centre The National Xenopus Resource is located at the Marine Biological Laboratory (MBL) in Woods Hole, Massachusetts. The MBL is an international center for research, education, and training in biology, biomedicine, and ecology. Housed in the MBLcs Loeb Laboratory, the National Xenopus Resource is a cornerstone of the Eugene Bell Center for Regenerative Biology and Tissue Engineering. The National Xenopus Resource will provide a facility for breeding the animals, maintaining genetic stocks, providing stocks to researchers, developing new experimental tools and husbandry techniques, or meeting other needs of the Xenopus research community. X. laevis and X. tropicalis are expected to be available starting in 2011. Input from the Xenopus research community regarding what genetic lines should be raised, and priorities for advanced research courses is highly encouraged. Send feedback to
Nature America Publisher
Nature America Inc Publisher

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