Results 1 - 37 of 37 results
, Shi J, Zhao Y, Vonderfecht T, Winey M, Centrin-2 (Cetn2) mediated regulation of FGF/FGFR gene expression in Xenopus. Klymkowsky MW., Sci Rep. May 27, 2015; 5 10283.
, Vivien C, Non-viral expression of mouse Oct4, Sox2, and Klf4 transcription factors efficiently reprograms tadpole muscle fibers in vivo. Scerbo P, Girardot F, Le Blay K, Demeneix BA, Coen L., J Biol Chem. March 2, 2012; 287 (10): 7427-35.
, Xu S, Cheng F, Liang J, Wu W, Zhang J., Maternal xNorrin, a canonical Wnt signaling agonist and TGF-β antagonist, controls early neuroectoderm specification in Xenopus. PLoS Biol. January 1, 2012; 10 (3): e1001286.
, MID1 and MID2 are required for Xenopus neural tube closure through the regulation of microtubule organization. Suzuki M, Hara Y, Takagi C, Yamamoto TS, Ueno N., Development. July 1, 2010; 137 (14): 2329-39.
, Nentwich O, Dingwell KS, Nordheim A, Downstream of FGF during mesoderm formation in Xenopus: the roles of Elk-1 and Egr-1. Smith JC., Dev Biol. December 15, 2009; 336 (2): 313-26.
, Requirement for Wnt and FGF signaling in Xenopus tadpole tail regeneration. Lin G, Slack JM., Dev Biol. April 15, 2008; 316 (2): 323-35.
, Hyodo-Miura J, Yamamoto TS, Hyodo AC, Iemura S, XGAP, an ArfGAP, is required for polarized localization of PAR proteins and cell polarity in Xenopus gastrulation. Kusakabe M, Nishida E, Natsume T, Ueno N., Dev Cell. July 1, 2006; 11 (1): 69-79.
, Dingwell KS, Tes regulates neural crest migration and axial elongation in Xenopus. Smith JC., Dev Biol. May 1, 2006; 293 (1): 252-67.
, Members of the lysyl oxidase family are expressed during the development of the frog Xenopus laevis. Geach TJ, Dale L., Differentiation. October 1, 2005; 73 (8): 414-24.
, Piepenburg O, Grimmer D, Williams PH, Activin redux: specification of mesodermal pattern in Xenopus by graded concentrations of endogenous activin B. Smith JC., Development. October 1, 2004; 131 (20): 4977-86.
, Chung HA, Hyodo-Miura J, Kitayama A, Terasaka C, Nagamune T, Screening of FGF target genes in Xenopus by microarray: temporal dissection of the signalling pathway using a chemical inhibitor. Ueno N., Genes Cells. August 1, 2004; 9 (8): 749-61.
, PKC delta is essential for Dishevelled function in a noncanonical Wnt pathway that regulates Xenopus convergent extension movements. Kinoshita N, Iioka H, Miyakoshi A, Ueno N., Genes Dev. July 1, 2003; 17 (13): 1663-76.
, Xhex-expressing endodermal tissues are essential for anterior patterning in Xenopus. Smithers LE, Jones CM., Mech Dev. December 1, 2002; 119 (2): 191-200.
, Yasuo H, Role of Goosecoid, Xnot and Wnt antagonists in the maintenance of the notochord genetic programme in Xenopus gastrulae. Lemaire P., Development. October 1, 2001; 128 (19): 3783-93.
, Hex is a transcriptional repressor that contributes to anterior identity and suppresses Spemann organiser function. Brickman JM, Jones CM, Clements M, Smith JC, Beddington RS., Development. June 1, 2000; 127 (11): 2303-15.
, Xwnt11 is a target of Xenopus Brachyury: regulation of gastrulation movements via Dishevelled, but not through the canonical Wnt pathway. Tada M, Smith JC., Development. May 1, 2000; 127 (10): 2227-38.
, Interference with brachyury function inhibits convergent extension, causes apoptosis, and reveals separate requirements in the FGF and activin signalling pathways. Conlon FL, Smith JC., Dev Biol. September 1, 1999; 213 (1): 85-100.
, Shibata K, Ishimura A, Maéno M., GATA-1 inhibits the formation of notochord and neural tissue in Xenopus embryo. Biochem Biophys Res Commun. November 9, 1998; 252 (1): 241-8.
, Ferreiro B, Artinger M, Antimorphic goosecoids. Cho K, Niehrs C., Development. April 1, 1998; 125 (8): 1347-59.
, Expression of Xfz3, a Xenopus frizzled family member, is restricted to the early nervous system. Shi DL, Goisset C, Boucaut JC., Mech Dev. January 1, 1998; 70 (1-2): 35-47.
, Analysis of competence and of Brachyury autoinduction by use of hormone-inducible Xbra. Tada M, O'Reilly MA, Smith JC., Development. June 1, 1997; 124 (11): 2225-34.
, Analysis of Dishevelled signalling pathways during Xenopus development. Sokol SY., Curr Biol. November 1, 1996; 6 (11): 1456-67.
, The homeobox gene Siamois is a target of the Wnt dorsalisation pathway and triggers organiser activity in the absence of mesoderm. Carnac G, Kodjabachian L, Gurdon JB, Lemaire P., Development. October 1, 1996; 122 (10): 3055-65.
, Bone morphogenetic protein-4 ( BMP-4) acts during gastrula stages to cause ventralization of Xenopus embryos. Jones CM, Dale L, Hogan BL, Wright CV, Smith JC., Development. May 1, 1996; 122 (5): 1545-54.
, Gallagher BC, Inductive processes leading to inner ear formation during Xenopus development. Henry JJ, Grainger RM., Dev Biol. April 10, 1996; 175 (1): 95-107.
, Overexpression of the homeobox gene Xnot-2 leads to notochord formation in Xenopus. Gont LK, Fainsod A, Kim SH, De Robertis EM., Dev Biol. February 25, 1996; 174 (1): 174-8.
, Hainski AM, Activin-like signal activates dorsal-specific maternal RNA between 8- and 16-cell stages of Xenopus. Moody SA., Dev Genet. January 1, 1996; 19 (3): 210-21.
, Costaridis P, Horton C, Zeitlinger J, Holder N, Maden M., Endogenous retinoids in the zebrafish embryo and adult. Dev Dyn. January 1, 1996; 205 (1): 41-51.
, Dunn MK, Cyclopamine, a steroidal alkaloid, disrupts development of cranial neural crest cells in Xenopus. Mercola M, Moore DD., Dev Dyn. March 1, 1995; 202 (3): 255-70.
, Induction of neuronal differentiation by planar signals in Xenopus embryos. Sater AK, Steinhardt RA, Keller R., Dev Dyn. August 1, 1993; 197 (4): 268-80.
, Planar and vertical signals in the induction and patterning of the Xenopus nervous system. Ruiz i Altaba A., Development. September 1, 1992; 116 (1): 67-80.
, Expression of tenascin mRNA in mesoderm during Xenopus laevis embryogenesis: the potential role of mesoderm patterning in tenascin regionalization. Umbhauer M, Riou JF, Spring J, Smith JC, Boucaut JC., Development. September 1, 1992; 116 (1): 147-57.
, Neural expression of the Xenopus homeobox gene Xhox3: evidence for a patterning neural signal that spreads through the ectoderm. Ruiz i Altaba A., Development. April 1, 1990; 108 (4): 595-604.
, Mesoderm induction in Xenopus laevis: responding cells must be in contact for mesoderm formation but suppression of epidermal differentiation can occur in single cells. Symes K, Yaqoob M, Smith JC., Development. December 1, 1988; 104 (4): 609-18.
, The entire mesodermal mantle behaves as Spemann''s organizer in dorsoanterior enhanced Xenopus laevis embryos. Kao KR, Elinson RP., Dev Biol. May 1, 1988; 127 (1): 64-77.
, Biochemical specificity of Xenopus notochord. Smith JC, Watt FM., Differentiation. January 1, 1985; 29 (2): 109-15.