Tworzydlo / Bilinski | Evo-Devo: Non-model Species in Cell and Developmental Biology | Buch |

Tworzydlo / Bilinski Evo-Devo: Non-model Species in Cell and Developmental Biology

1. Auflage 2019, Band: 68, 551 Seiten, Kartoniert, Paperback, Format (B × H): 155 mm x 235 mm, Gewicht: 854 g Reihe: Results and Problems in Cell Differentiation
ISBN: 978-3-030-23461-4
Verlag: Springer, Berlin

Tworzydlo / Bilinski Evo-Devo: Non-model Species in Cell and Developmental Biology

Evolutionary developmental biology or evo-devo is a field of biological research that compares the underlying mechanisms of developmental processes in different organisms to infer the ancestral condition of these processes and elucidate how they have evolved. It addresses questions about the developmental bases of evolutionary changes and evolution of developmental processes.
The book’s content is divided into three parts, the first of which discusses the theoretical background of evo-devo. The second part highlights new and emerging model organisms in the evo-devo field, while the third and last part explores the evo-devo approach in a broad comparative context. To the best of our knowledge, no other book combines these three evo-devo aspects: theoretical considerations, a comprehensive list of emerging model species, and comparative analyses of developmental processes.

Given its scope, the book will offer readers a new perspective on the natural diversity of processes at work in cells and during the development of various animal groups, and expand the horizons of seasoned and young researchers alike.



Weitere Infos & Material

1. Evolution of viviparity in dermapterans

Szczepan M. Bilinski (co-authors: Waclaw Tworzydlo) of Developmenatl Biology and Invertebrate Morphology, Institute of Zoology and Biomedical Research, Jagiellonian University, Krakow, Poland. 2.      Evolutionary origins of colonial development in ascidiansFederico D. Brown (co-author: Laurel Hiebert)fdbrown@usp.brDepartment of Zoology, University of Sao Paulo, Brazil 
3.      Development of the marsupial frogsEugenia M. Del of Biological Sciences, Pontificia Universidad Católica del Ecuador,   Quito, Ecuador   4.      Cell type evolution - lessons from Trichoplax adhaerensMicheal Eitelm.eitel@lmu.deDepartment of Earth and Environmental Sciences, Ludwig-Maximilians-University of Munich, Germany
5.        Hydra regenerationBrigitte Department of Genetics and Evolution, University of Geneva, Geneva, Switzerland          6.     Determination of animal-vegetal axes in Gastropoda/Spiralia embryosJonathan Henry j-henry4@illinois.eduDeptment of Cell and Developmental Biology, University of Illinois, Urbana, USA    7.     Chelicerate type of the ovary - implications on the gonad structure and the course of oogenesisIzabela of Animal Developmental Biology, Institute of Experimental Biology, University of Wroclaw, Poland 8.      The diversity of model systems in evolutionary developmental biologyAllan C. Love (co-author: Yoshinari Yoshida)aclove@umn.eduDepartment of Philosophy, Minnesota Center for Philosophy of Science, University of Minnesota, USA 9.      Arthropod eye evolutionVictor B. Mayer-Rochowmeyrow@gmail.comDepartment of Biology, University of Oulu, Finland
10.  Mollusc developmentLiliana Milanililiana.milani@unibo.itDepartment of Biological, Geological and Environmental Sciences, University of      Bologna, Bologna, Italy
 11.  Development of XenoturbellidaHiroaki Marine Research Center, University of Tsukuba, Japan
12.  Developmental genetics of parasitic flatwormsPeter of Zoology, The Natural History Museum, London, United Kingdom
13.  Induction of germ cells in animalsFrancisco Pellegrifjpelegri@wisc.eduMax-Planck Institute for Developmental Biology, Tuebingen, Germany
14.  Signaling in protozoan cellsHelmut Plattnerhelmut.plattner@uni-konstanz.deDepartment of Biology, University of Konstanz, Germany
15. Gonad structure and oogenesis in the tardigradesIzabela of Animal Histology and Embryology, University of Silesia, Katowice, Poland
16.  Non-canonical Wnt signaling during the anterior-posterior axis formationRyan Rangerange@biology.msstate.eduDepartment of Biological Sciences, Mississippi State University, Mississippi, USA   17.  Cellular and molecular mechanisms in Hydra regeneration processPuli Chandramouli Reddypulichandramoulireddy@gmail.comDepartment of Biology, Indian Institute of Science Education and research, Puno, India
18.  Cnidarians as models for early steps in the evolution of brain developmentFabian RentzschFabian.Rentzsch@uib.noSars International Centre for Marine Molecular Biology, University of Bergen, Norway
19.  The relationship of excretory organs of the Mollusca during development and evolutionBernhard RuthensteinerBRuthensteiner@zsm.mwn.deZoological Museum, Munchen, Germany
20.  Molecular mechanisms underlying Ciona intestinalis ovarian follicle growth and maturationHonoo Satakesatake@sunbor.or.jpSuntory Foundation For Life Sciences, Osaka, Kyoto, Japan
21.  Echinoderms as a model to understand nervous system evolutionMichael Schubert (co-authors: Laurent Formery, Jenifer Croce)michael.schubert@obs-vlfr.frLaboratory of Developmental Biology in Villefranche-sur-Mer, France
22.  Understanding mechanisms of limb regeneration through non-model speciesYui Suzukiysuzuki@wellesley.eduScience Center, Wellesley College, Wellesley, USA
23.  Life history of female germline cysts in the clitellate annelidsPiotr Swiatek (co-author: Anna Z. Urbisz) of Animal Histology and Embryology, University of Silesia, Katowice, Poland
24.  Paramecium cell biologyJudith Van HoutenJudith.Vanhouten@uvm.eduDepartment of Biology, The University of Vermont, USA
25.   Maternal control of early sea urchin developmentKonstantin Yakovlevkonstantin.yakov@gmail.comLaboratory of Cytotechnology, National Scientific Centre of Marine Biology Far               Eastern Branch of the Russian Academy of Sciences Vladivostok, Russia       

Tworzydlo, Waclaw
Waclaw Tworzydlo received his PhD from the Jagiellonian University in 2006 and is currently Associate Professor in zoology and developmental biology at the Jagiellonian University in Krakow. Szczepan M. Bilinski received his PhD from the Jagiellonian University in 1975 and is currently Secretary General of the Polish Academy of Arts and Sciences and Professor of zoology, cell and developmental biology at the Jagiellonian University in Krakow.


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