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  • adulthood
  • Though avians have been used primarily to study early embryonic development, in recent decades the developing chick has played a critical role in the examination of neurogenesis and regeneration as the young chick is capable of neuronal-turnover at a young age, but loses the neurogenerative capacity into adulthood. (wikipedia.org)
  • regenerative
  • Axolotls have contributed as a bridge organism between invertebrates and mammals, as the species has the regenerative capacity to undergo complete neurogenesis forming a wide range of neuronal populations not limited to a small niche, yet the complexity and architecture is complex and analogous in many ways to human neural development. (wikipedia.org)
  • brain
  • The zebrafish displays a strong neurogenerative capacity capable of regenerating a variety of tissues and complete neuronal diversity (with the exception of astrocytes, as they have yet to be identified within the zebrafish brain) with continued neurogenesis through the life span. (wikipedia.org)
  • zebrafish
  • Zebrafish have long been a classical developmental model due to their transparency during organogenesis and have been utilized heavily in early development neurogenesis. (wikipedia.org)
  • humans
  • This page discusses the methods utilized in studying adult neurogenesis, the pros and cons of presently used animal models of this research, and the possible functional roles it plays in humans. (wikipedia.org)