Papers associated with eya1Search for eya1 morpholinos using Textpresso
Results 1 - 20 of 43 results
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|A gene regulatory network underlying the formation of pre-placodal ectoderm in Xenopus laevis.
Maharana SK, Schlosser G.
BMC Biol. July 16, 2018; 16 (1): 79.
|Specific induction of cranial placode cells from Xenopus ectoderm by modulating the levels of BMP, Wnt and FGF signaling.
Watanabe T, Kanai Y, Matsukawa S, Michiue T.
Genesis. October 31, 2017; .
|Pa2G4 is a novel Six1 co-factor that is required for neural crest and otic development.
Neilson KM, Abbruzzesse G, Kenyon K, Bartolo V, Krohn P, Alfandari D, Moody SA.
Dev Biol. January 15, 2017; 421 (2): 171-182.
|Six1 and Eya1 both promote and arrest neuronal differentiation by activating multiple Notch pathway genes.
Riddiford N, Schlosser G.
Dev Biol. January 1, 2017; 431 (2): 152-167.
|Direct reprogramming of fibroblasts into renal tubular epithelial cells by defined transcription factors.
Kaminski MM, Tosic J, Kresbach C, Engel H, Klockenbusch J, Müller AL, Pichler R, Grahammer F, Kretz O, Huber TB, Walz G, Arnold SJ, Lienkamp SS.
Nat Cell Biol. December 1, 2016; 18 (12): 1269-1280.
|In vivo confinement promotes collective migration of neural crest cells.
Szabó A, Melchionda M, Nastasi G, Woods ML, Campo S, Perris R, Mayor R.
J Cell Biol. June 6, 2016; 213 (5): 543-55.
|E-cadherin is required for cranial neural crest migration in Xenopus laevis.
Huang C, Kratzer MC, Wedlich D, Kashef J.
Dev Biol. March 15, 2016; 411 (2): 159-171.
|Using Xenopus to study genetic kidney diseases.
Semin Cell Dev Biol. March 1, 2016; 51 117-24.
|Using Xenopus to discover new genes involved in branchiootorenal spectrum disorders.
Moody SA, Neilson KM, Kenyon KL, Alfandari D, Pignoni F.
Comp Biochem Physiol C Toxicol Pharmacol. December 1, 2015; 178 16-24.
|Opportunities and limits of the one gene approach: the ability of Atoh1 to differentiate and maintain hair cells depends on the molecular context.
Jahan I, Pan N, Fritzsch B.
Front Cell Neurosci. January 1, 2015; 9 26.
|The emergence of Pax7-expressing muscle stem cells during vertebrate head muscle development.
Nogueira JM, Hawrot K, Sharpe C, Noble A, Wood WM, Jorge EC, Goldhamer DJ, Kardon G, Dietrich S.
Front Aging Neurosci. January 1, 2015; 7 62.
|Early embryonic specification of vertebrate cranial placodes.
Wiley Interdiscip Rev Dev Biol. September 1, 2014; 3 (5): 349-63.
|The evolutionary history of vertebrate cranial placodes--I: cell type evolution.
Patthey C, Schlosser G, Shimeld SM.
Dev Biol. May 1, 2014; 389 (1): 82-97.
|The evolutionary history of vertebrate cranial placodes II. Evolution of ectodermal patterning.
Schlosser G, Patthey C, Shimeld SM.
Dev Biol. May 1, 2014; 389 (1): 98-119.
|Setting appropriate boundaries: fate, patterning and competence at the neural plate border.
Groves AK, LaBonne C.
Dev Biol. May 1, 2014; 389 (1): 2-12.
|Xenopus Nkx6.3 is a neural plate border specifier required for neural crest development.
Zhang Z, Shi Y, Shi Y, Zhao S, Li J, Li C, Mao B.
PLoS One. January 1, 2014; 9 (12): e115165.
|The phosphatase-transcription activator EYA1 is targeted by anaphase-promoting complex/Cdh1 for degradation at M-to-G1 transition.
Sun J, Karoulia Z, Wong EY, Ahmed M, Itoh K, Xu PX.
Mol Cell Biol. March 1, 2013; 33 (5): 927-36.
|New developments in the second heart field.
Zaffran S, Kelly RG.
Differentiation. July 1, 2012; 84 (1): 17-24.
|Transcription factors involved in lens development from the preplacodal ectoderm.
Ogino H, Ochi H, Reza HM, Yasuda K.
Dev Biol. March 15, 2012; 363 (2): 333-47.
|Differential distribution of competence for panplacodal and neural crest induction to non-neural and neural ectoderm.
Pieper M, Ahrens K, Rink E, Peter A, Schlosser G.
Development. March 1, 2012; 139 (6): 1175-87.