A suborder of PRIMATES consisting of the following five families: CHEIROGALEIDAE; Daubentoniidae; Indriidae; LEMURIDAE; and LORISIDAE.
A suborder of PRIMATES consisting of six families: CEBIDAE (some New World monkeys), ATELIDAE (some New World monkeys), CERCOPITHECIDAE (Old World monkeys), HYLOBATIDAE (gibbons and siamangs), CALLITRICHINAE (marmosets and tamarins), and HOMINIDAE (humans and great apes).
The study of animals - their morphology, growth, distribution, classification, and behavior.
Instinctual behavior pattern in which food is obtained by killing and consuming other species.
A muscular organ in the mouth that is covered with pink tissue called mucosa, tiny bumps called papillae, and thousands of taste buds. The tongue is anchored to the mouth and is vital for chewing, swallowing, and for speech.
Bony structure of the mouth that holds the teeth. It consists of the MANDIBLE and the MAXILLA.
Animals having a vertebral column, members of the phylum Chordata, subphylum Craniata comprising mammals, birds, reptiles, amphibians, and fishes.
Tumors or cancer of the TONGUE.
The oval-shaped oral cavity located at the apex of the digestive tract and consisting of two parts: the vestibule and the oral cavity proper.
Works containing information articles on subjects in every field of knowledge, usually arranged in alphabetical order, or a similar work limited to a special field or subject. (From The ALA Glossary of Library and Information Science, 1983)
NATIONAL LIBRARY OF MEDICINE service for health professionals and consumers. It links extensive information from the National Institutes of Health and other reviewed sources of information on specific diseases and conditions.
A species of mite that causes SCABIES in humans and sarcoptic mange in other animals. Specific variants of S. scabiei exist for humans and animals, but many have the ability to cross species and cause disease.
A contagious cutaneous inflammation caused by the bite of the mite SARCOPTES SCABIEI. It is characterized by pruritic papular eruptions and burrows and affects primarily the axillae, elbows, wrists, and genitalia, although it can spread to cover the entire body.
Information intended for potential users of medical and healthcare services. There is an emphasis on self-care and preventive approaches as well as information for community-wide dissemination and use.
Platforms that provide the ability and tools to create and publish information accessed via the INTERNET. Generally these platforms have three characteristics with content user generated, high degree of interaction between creator and viewer, and easily integrated with other sites.
Infestations with arthropods of the subclass ACARI, superorder Acariformes.
A set of three nucleotides in a protein coding sequence that specifies individual amino acids or a termination signal (CODON, TERMINATOR). Most codons are universal, but some organisms do not produce the transfer RNAs (RNA, TRANSFER) complementary to all codons. These codons are referred to as unassigned codons (CODONS, NONSENSE).
Databases containing information about PROTEINS such as AMINO ACID SEQUENCE; PROTEIN CONFORMATION; and other properties.
A loose confederation of computer communication networks around the world. The networks that make up the Internet are connected through several backbone networks. The Internet grew out of the US Government ARPAnet project and was designed to facilitate information exchange.
Extensive collections, reputedly complete, of facts and data garnered from material of a specialized subject area and made available for analysis and application. The collection can be automated by various contemporary methods for retrieval. The concept should be differentiated from DATABASES, BIBLIOGRAPHIC which is restricted to collections of bibliographic references.
Filamentous proteins that are the main constituent of the thin filaments of muscle fibers. The filaments (known also as filamentous or F-actin) can be dissociated into their globular subunits; each subunit is composed of a single polypeptide 375 amino acids long. This is known as globular or G-actin. In conjunction with MYOSINS, actin is responsible for the contraction and relaxation of muscle.
Descriptions of specific amino acid, carbohydrate, or nucleotide sequences which have appeared in the published literature and/or are deposited in and maintained by databanks such as GENBANK, European Molecular Biology Laboratory (EMBL), National Biomedical Research Foundation (NBRF), or other sequence repositories.
Linear POLYPEPTIDES that are synthesized on RIBOSOMES and may be further modified, crosslinked, cleaved, or assembled into complex proteins with several subunits. The specific sequence of AMINO ACIDS determines the shape the polypeptide will take, during PROTEIN FOLDING, and the function of the protein.
The single family of PRIMATES in the infraorder TARSII, suborder HAPLORHINI. It is comprised of one genus, Tarsius, that inhabits southern Sumatra, Borneo, Sulawesi, and the Philippines.
An island in the Malay Archipelago, east of Sumatra, north of Java, and west of Celebes. It is the third largest island in the world. Its name is a Portuguese alteration of BRUNEI, located on it. (From Webster's New Geographical Dictionary, 1988, p163; Room, Brewer's Dictionary of Names, 1992, p73)
A plant family of the order Violales (by some in Begoniales), subclass Dilleniidae, class Magnoliopsida. Members are found throughout tropical and warm temperate habitats. Most are perennial herbs with monoecious flowers (both sexes on the same plant). Fruits are usually capsules containing many tiny seeds.
Remains, impressions, or traces of animals or plants of past geological times which have been preserved in the earth's crust.
The geographical area of Asia comprising BORNEO; BRUNEI; CAMBODIA; INDONESIA; LAOS; MALAYSIA; the MEKONG VALLEY; MYANMAR (formerly Burma), the PHILIPPINES; SINGAPORE; THAILAND; and VIETNAM.
A filament-like structure consisting of a shaft which projects to the surface of the SKIN from a root which is softer than the shaft and lodges in the cavity of a HAIR FOLLICLE. It is found on most surfaces of the body.
The distance from the sole to the crown of the head with body standing on a flat surface and fully extended.
A tube-like invagination of the EPIDERMIS from which the hair shaft develops and into which SEBACEOUS GLANDS open. The hair follicle is lined by a cellular inner and outer root sheath of epidermal origin and is invested with a fibrous sheath derived from the dermis. (Stedman, 26th ed) Follicles of very long hairs extend into the subcutaneous layer of tissue under the SKIN.
The common chimpanzee, a species of the genus Pan, family HOMINIDAE. It lives in Africa, primarily in the tropical rainforests. There are a number of recognized subspecies.
Color of hair or fur.
Common name for an extinct species of the Homo genus. Fossils have been found in Europe and Asia. Genetic evidence suggests that limited interbreeding with modern HUMANS (Homo sapiens) took place.
Family of the suborder HAPLORHINI (Anthropoidea) comprising bipedal primate MAMMALS. It includes modern man (HOMO SAPIENS) and the great apes: gorillas (GORILLA GORILLA), chimpanzees (PAN PANISCUS and PAN TROGLODYTES), and orangutans (PONGO PYGMAEUS).
Semisynthetic derivative of ergot (Claviceps purpurea). It has complex effects on serotonergic systems including antagonism at some peripheral serotonin receptors, both agonist and antagonist actions at central nervous system serotonin receptors, and possibly effects on serotonin turnover. It is a potent hallucinogen, but the mechanisms of that effect are not well understood.
A system of traditional medicine which is based on the beliefs and practices of the Chinese culture.
The 12th cranial nerve. The hypoglossal nerve originates in the hypoglossal nucleus of the medulla and supplies motor innervation to all of the muscles of the tongue except the palatoglossus (which is supplied by the vagus). This nerve also contains proprioceptive afferents from the tongue muscles.
An antibiotic purine ribonucleoside that readily substitutes for adenosine in the biological system, but its incorporation into DNA and RNA has an inhibitory effect on the metabolism of these nucleic acids.
A species of parasitic nematode widely distributed in tropical and subtropical countries. The females and their larvae inhabit the mucosa of the intestinal tract, where they cause ulceration and diarrhea.
It is a form of protection provided by law. In the United States this protection is granted to authors of original works of authorship, including literary, dramatic, musical, artistic, and certain other intellectual works. This protection is available to both published and unpublished works. (from Circular of the United States Copyright Office, 6/30/2008)
A family of New World monkeys in the infraorder PLATYRRHINI, consisting of nine subfamilies: ALOUATTINAE; AOTINAE; Atelinae; Callicebinae; CALLIMICONINAE; CALLITRICHINAE; CEBINAE; Pithecinae; and SAIMIRINAE. They inhabit the forests of South and Central America, comprising the largest family of South American monkeys.
Protective measures against unauthorized access to or interference with computer operating systems, telecommunications, or data structures, especially the modification, deletion, destruction, or release of data in computers. It includes methods of forestalling interference by computer viruses or so-called computer hackers aiming to compromise stored data.
The privacy of information and its protection against unauthorized disclosure.
The state of being free from intrusion or disturbance in one's private life or affairs. (Random House Unabridged Dictionary, 2d ed, 1993)
The legal authority or formal permission from authorities to carry on certain activities which by law or regulation require such permission. It may be applied to licensure of institutions as well as individuals.
The protection of genetic information about an individual, family, or population group, from unauthorized disclosure.

Natural history of papillary lesions of the urinary bladder in schistosomiasis. (1/4345)

Variable epithelial hyperplasia was observed in urinary bladder of nine capuchin monkeys (Cebus apella) when examined at cystotomy 94 to 164 weeks after infection with Schistosoma haematobium. These hosts were followed for 24 to 136 weeks postcystotomy to determine the status of bladder lesions in relation to duration of infection and to ascertain whether lesion samples removed at cystotomy reestablished themselves in autologous and heterologous transfers. There was involution of urothelial hyperplasia in eight of nine animals and no evidence for establishment of transplanted bladder lesions.  (+info)

Recruitment of the retinoblastoma protein to c-Jun enhances transcription activity mediated through the AP-1 binding site. (2/4345)

The retinoblastoma susceptibility gene product (RB) is a transcriptional modulator. One of the targets for this modulator effect is the AP-1 binding site within the c-jun and collagenase promoters. The physical interactions between RB and c-Jun were demonstrated by co-immunoprecipitation of these two proteins using anti-c-Jun or anti-RB antisera, glutathione S-transferase affinity matrix binding assays in vitro, and electrophoretic mobility shift assays. The C-terminal site of the leucine zipper of c-Jun mediated the interaction with RB. Although the B-pocket domain of RB alone bound to c-Jun, a second c-Jun binding site in the RB was also suggested. Mammalian two-hybrid-based assay provided corroborative evidence that transactivation of gene expression by RB required the C-terminal region of c-Jun. We conclude that RB enhances transcription activity mediated through the AP-1 binding site. Adenovirus E1A or human papillomavirus E7 inhibits RB-mediated transcription activity. These data reveal that the interactions between these two distinct classes of oncoproteins RB and c-Jun may be involved in controlling cell growth and differentiation mediated by transcriptional regulation.  (+info)

Marmoset species variation in the humoral antibody response: in vivo and in vitro studies. (3/4345)

A comparison of the in vivo and in vitro antibody response capabilities of two marmoset species, Saguinus fuscicollis and Saguinus oedipus oedipus, revealed the former to be superior in elaborating humoral antibody. In vivo challenges with Escherichia coli lipopolysaccharide (LPS) and Salmonella typhi flagella consistently yielded higher antibody titres in S. fuscicollis; indeed, with LPS antigen, multiple inoculations of S.o. oedipus marmosets led ultimately to a decrease in antibody formation, in contrast to the anamnestic response of S. fuscicollis. This species differential in immune competence was also suggested in the in vitro stimulation of peripheral blood leucocytes (PBL) and spleen cells with sheep red blood cells (RBC). None of 55 S.o. oedipus PBL cultures and 49 of 89 (55%) S. fuscicollis cultures responded to the test antigen. A similar differential in response to sheep RBC was noted with the spleen cells of each species, although this report contrasts the antibody-forming potential of two marmoset species, a comparison of the immunological response profile of marmosets to those of other laboratory animals challenged with similar antigens suggests these primates may be relatively incompetent. The possible relationship between the haemopoietic chimerism of marmosets and a diminished immune competence is discussed.  (+info)

Variations in acute multifocal histoplasmic choroiditis in the primate. (4/4345)

Experimental histoplasmic choroiditis was produced in primates by intracarotid injections of living H. capsulatum organisms. The severity of the choroiditis varied with inoculum size, as well as with site of injection (common carotid vs. internal carotid artery). A reproducible model of histoplasmic choroiditis in primates was produced with an internal carotid injection of 5,000 to 10,000 organisms/lb. The clinical and histopathological course of this acute choroiditis over the first 30 days is presented.  (+info)

Histologic analysis of photochemical lesions produced in rhesus retina by short-wave-length light. (5/4345)

The photopathology of retinal lesions produced by extended exposure (1000 sec) to low corneal power levels (62 microW) of blue light (441 nm) was investigated by light microscopy in 20 rhesus eyes over an interval ranging from 1 hr to 90 days after exposure. Results indicate a nonthermal type of photochemical lesion originating in the retinal pigment epithelium and leading to a histological response with hypopigmentation which requires 48 hr to appear. This type of lesion helps to explain solar retinitis and eclipse blindness and has significance for aging and degenerative changes in the retina.  (+info)

Intercellular junctions in the ciliary epithelium. (6/4345)

The fine structure of the intercellular junctions in the ciliary epithelium of rhesus monkeys and rabbits was studied with conventional electron microscopy of thin-sectioned specimens and the freeze-fracturing technique. In the rhesus monkey, a zonula occludens, zonula adhaerens, gap junctions, and desmosomes interconnect the nonpigmented cells, whereas gap junctions, puncta adhaerentia, and desmosomes connect pigmented to nonpigmented cells, and pigmented cells to one another. In the rabbit, desmosomes are absent between nonpigmented cells, and substituted for by puncta adhaerentia. The zonula occludens between nonpigmented cells greatly varies in its complexity in different regions of the cell perimeter, and in places, it may consist of very few intramembrane strands; this suggests that the ciliary epithelium is relatively leaky to ions and small molecules. Gap junctions are ubiquitous in the ciliary epithelium and particularly numerous at the interface between pigmented and nonpigmented layers; this finding indicates that the cells of the ciliary epithelium are joined in a metabolic syncytium. All gap junctions are characterized by the crystalline configuration which is typical of the uncoupled state; furthermore, in specimens fixed by immersion, they may be caused by uncoupling and take place in the time interval elapsing between interruption of the blood supply and arrival of the fixative fluid. Puncta adhaerentia resemble zonulae adhaerentes in their structural details but are macular in shape instead of encompassing the cell perimeter in a beltlike fashion. In contrast with desmosomes, the intercellular cleft of puncta adhaerentia has an irregular width and contains opaque material, but this never gives rise to the central band typical of desmosomes. On the inner aspect of the junctional membranes, there is a layer of fluffy material but no plaque of insertion for a bundle of tonofilaments. Finally, puncta adhaerentia have no representation in the interior of the plasmalemma and are intimately associated with cytoplasmic microfilaments. They probably anchor to the plasmalemma the contractile apparatus of the ciliary epithelial cells.  (+info)

Pigment epithelial windows and drusen: an animal model. (7/4345)

Aging rhesus monkeys, both controls and those undergoing long-term administration of investigational oral contraceptive steroids, developed widespread hyperfluorescent dots at the posterior pole. The dots were considered to represent drusen. Histologic (including electron microscopic) study showed the "drusen" in some of the animals to be almost exclusively pigment epithelial windows produced by a lipoidal degeneration of the pigment epithelial cells. The experiment provided a fortuitous model for direct correlation of clinical and histologic observations of myriad uniform, tiny, depigmented, hyperfluorescent, nonleaking spots at the level of the retinal pigment epithelium.  (+info)

The fine structural organization of the cuneate nucleus in the monkey (Macaca fascicularis). (8/4345)

The fine structure of the cuneate nucleus of the monkey (Macaca fascicularis) has been studied. The neurons were classified into three groups according to their nuclear morphology, the arrangement of the rough endoplasmic reticulum (RER) and the appearance of the Golgi complexes. Group I neurons had a regular nucleus and contained abundant cytoplasm in which were found well-developed RER and Golgi complexes. Group II neurons had a slightly irregular nucleus and a variable arrangement of the RER and Golgi complexes. Group III neurons were characterized by a deeply indented nucleus, and scanty cytoplasm in which the cytoplasmic organelles were poorly developed. Group II neurons were the most commonly encountered while Group I neurons were the rarest. Axon terminals contained either round of flattened vesicles. Axon terminals and dendrites commonly formed synaptic complexes. In one type the axon terminal, containing round vesicles, formed the central element, which is presynaptic to the dendrites surrounding it; in addition it is postsynaptic to axon terminals containing flattened vesicles. In another type a large dendrite formed the central element which is postsynaptic to axon terminals containing round or flattened vesicles.  (+info)

Detection of virus in cell culture depend on cytopathic effects (CPE) which are morphological changes noted as a result of viral replication. CPE of cells may be clumping, destruction, granulation, rounding or vaculation, giant cell or syncytia formation, or retractile cells. In some circumstances, viruses will not cause a visible CPE and it is necessary to resort to other methods to detect their presence. Mumps, Influenza and Parainfluenza viruses will not normally cause CPE or little CPE but addition of guinea pig red blood cells (RBCs) to infected primary monkey kidney cells will result in adherence of the RBC to the cells (hemadsorption) and Rubella virus may be detected by interference with echovirus 11 to replicate and cause cell destruction of African green monkey kidney cells (Smith and Yassin, 2000 ...
In a double immunofluorescence labeling experiment, the adherent culture of normal African green monkey kidney cells illustrated in this section was treated with a cocktail of mouse anti-histones (pan) and rabbit anti-PMP 70 (peroxisomal membrane protein) primary antibodies, followed by goat anti-mouse and anti-rabbit secondary antibodies conjugated to Alexa Fluor 568 and Alexa Fluor 488, respectively, to target the nuclear histone proteins and peroxisomes.
Cell structure. Fluorescent light micrograph of cultured cells from a cell line derived from African green monkey kidney cells. Lysosomes, vesicles that contain enzymes for breaking down waste materials and cell debris, are green. Golgi bodies, which modify and package proteins, are red. - Stock Image C007/4023
PETAs clapping back after desperate animal experimenters suggested that COVID vaccines be tested on monkeys, even with human trials underway.
TY - JOUR. T1 - Evaluation of a DNA Aβ42 vaccine in adult rhesus monkeys (Macaca mulatta). T2 - Antibody kinetics and immune profile after intradermal immunization with full-length DNA Aβ42 trimer. AU - Lambracht-Washington, Doris. AU - Fu, Min. AU - Frost, Pat. AU - Rosenberg, Roger N.. N1 - Funding Information: This study was supported by National Institute on Aging grant P30 AG12300-21 from the National Institutes of Health; the Zale Foundation; the Rudman Foundation; the McCune Foundation; the Alliance of Women for Alzheimer Research and Education (AWARE); Presbyterian Village North; and Freiberger, Losinger, and Denker Family Funds.. PY - 2017/4/26. Y1 - 2017/4/26. N2 - Background: Aggregated amyloid-β peptide 1-42 (Aβ42), derived from the cellular amyloid precursor protein, is one of the pathological hallmarks of Alzheimers disease (AD). Although active immunization against Aβ42 peptide was successful in AD mouse models and led to removal of plaques and improved memory, a similar ...
TY - JOUR. T1 - Ribosomal proteins in normal simian cells, sv40-transformed simian cells, and simian cells infected with sv40, adenovirus 5, and vesicular stomatitis virus. AU - Bosselman, Robert A.. AU - Price, Joseph A.. AU - Lee Burns, A.. AU - Kaulenas, Mindaugas S.. AU - Norkin, Leonard C.. PY - 1978/1/1. Y1 - 1978/1/1. N2 - The protein patterns of monosomes and polysomes isolated from the T-22 line of SV40-transformed GMK cells and from uninfected CV-I cells and CV-1 cells infected with SV40, adenovirus 5, or vesicular stomatitis virus were analyzed by two-dimensional PAGE. All gel patterns were similar except for the presence of one additional protein associated with T-22 monosomes.. AB - The protein patterns of monosomes and polysomes isolated from the T-22 line of SV40-transformed GMK cells and from uninfected CV-I cells and CV-1 cells infected with SV40, adenovirus 5, or vesicular stomatitis virus were analyzed by two-dimensional PAGE. All gel patterns were similar except for the ...
(2087) Sterna albifrons albifrons. THE LITTLE TERN or TERNLET. Sterna albifrons Vroeg, Cat. Verzam. Vogel Adum., p. 6 (1767) (Holland). Sterna minuta. Blanf. & Oates, iv, p. 321. Vernacular names. None recorded.
Calcium Phosphate Transfection for CV1 CELLS - posted in Cell Biology: hI! Someone knows a Calcium Phosphate Transfection Protocol for CV1 CELLS (African Green Monkey kidney cells), it would be very helpful. ThanksJUYASTICK
Concentration Unitmg/mLConcentration1Quantity0.1 mgVolume0.1ImmunogenCOS-7 African green monkey kidney cellsBackground InformationCD44 is a transme...
All day after finding out about our common haplorhiniage, I walked around singing Hey Haplorhini to a familiar tune. Took me ages to figure out hey haplorhini is not the original wording to Hey macarena ...
Yes, we know kids say the craziest things that are a lot of times quite random! Recently, a third-grade girl filled in teacher Christy Kinney about her theory on monkey cheeks …. ...
Sugar never seems to be out of the news these days, and without knowing it we are overindulging in sugar. It doesnt really matter how many times the media exp
Moxikind Cv-ன் பயன்பாடுகள், மருந்தளவு, பக்க விளைவுகள், நன்மைகள், தொடர்புகள் மற்றும் எச்சரிக்கைகள் ஆகியவற்றை கண்டுபிடியுங்கள்.
1. The fate of sulphadimethoxine (2,4-dimethoxy-6-sulphanilamidopyrimidine) was studied in man, rhesus monkey, dog, rat, guinea pig and rabbit. 2. About 20-46% of the dose (0·1g./kg.) of the drug is excreted in the urine in 24hr. in these species, except the rat, in which only 13% is excreted. 3. In man and the monkey sulphadimethoxine N1-glucuronide is the major metabolite in the urine. In the rabbit and guinea pig N4-acetylsulphadimethoxine is the main metabolite. In the dog the drug is excreted mainly unchanged. In the rat equal amounts of the unchanged drug and its N4-acetyl derivative are the main products. 4. Small amounts of sulphadimethoxine N4-glucuronide are found in the urine of all the species. Sulphadimethoxine N1-glucuronide occurs in small amounts in the urine of rat, dog and guinea pig; none is found in rabbit urine. 5. Sulphadimethoxine N4-sulphate was synthesized and found to occur in small amounts in rat urine. 6. Monkey liver homogenates fortified with UDP-glucuronic acid ...
Reviewed in this section is a culture of African green monkey kidney fibroblast cells that was stained with Alexa Fluor 488 conjugated to phalloidin, which binds to the intracellular filamentous actin network.
This investigation has dealt with the absorption, excretion, and metabolism of Daraprim in the rhesus monkey and with the tissue distribution and toxicity of this drug in both the monkey and the white rat. Following is a summary of the most pertinent observations.. 1. Absorption, excretion, metabolism, and tissue distribution. Studies on the concentrations of Daraprim in plasma following single doses, have demonstrated that the drug is absorbed rather slowly from the gastrointestinal tract; thus the dose of drug markedly influences the time at which peak plasma levels are attained. Although in general the height of the plasma level was proportional to dose, there were large variations in levels of individual monkeys receiving the same dose.. Repeated plasma level determinations on monkeys which received Daraprim at doses of 1.25 to 20 mgm./kgm. for three to forty-two days showed that the drug did not accumulate in plasma except when animals were moribund.. Balance studies on monkeys which had ...
I specifically paused to show that, if there were such machines with the organs and shape of a monkey or of some other non-rational animal, we would have no way of discovering that they are not the same as these animals. But if there were machines that resembled our bodies and if they imitated our actions as much as is morally possible, we would always have two very certain means for recognizing that, none the less, they are not genuinely human. The first is that they would never be able to use speech, or other signs composed by themselves, as we do to express our thoughts to others. For one could easily conceive of a machine that is made in such a way that it utters words, and even that it would utter some words in response to physical actions that cause a change in its organs for example, if someone touched it in a particular place, it would ask what one wishes to say to it, or if it were touched somewhere else, it would cry out that it was being hurt, and so on. But it could not arrange words ...
Oxford University is embroiled in an ethics row after scientists were accused of questionable conduct over a controversial trial of a new vaccine on African babies. Professor Peter Beverley, a former senior academic at the university, complained...
[Alphr] While this is a promising result, the treatment has only be tested on monkeys and the primate form of HIV. A new antibody that attacks 99 per cent of strains of h
Cell Biologics provides custom cell isolation service to our customers upon request. On request, we will isolate cells of any description from specific organs or tissues (any animal or human tissues) designated by our customers. If you would like to use of Custom Cell Isolation Service, for details regarding these special services, please contact us at [email protected] Thank You!. ...
Monkeys for sale. Although it might be nice, there are many reasons why buying a pet monkey is not a good idea. Its expensive, dangerous and not good for you or the monkey.
Balego & Associates Inc. - BalegoOnline.org : Achilles Tendonitis - Cardiology Products Wound Care Incontinence Urology Training Biofeedback Physical Therapy Modalities Exercise and Balance Evaluation & Measurement Equipment Carts Work Hardening Maternity Supports & Supplies Books & Educational Posters Theraputty® Exercise Treatment Tables Massage Therapy Orthopaedic Pillows Traction Range of Motion Back - Lumbar Care & Rehab Cushions: Seat, Wheelchair & Etc Airway Management Adjust-A-Heel® Lift Insoles IontoPATCH® Iontophoresis Aids for Daily Living Continuous Passive Motion ORTHOGEL™ Advanced Pain Relief BIOFREEZE Pain Relief Sports & Physical Education Sanitation Supplies, Healthcare Orthopedic Supports Compression Therapy Vascular Compression/Stimulation Sharps, Needles and Syringes Balego® Sport High Performance Aircast® Uni-Patch™ Electrodes & Hot/Cold American Imex® Bailey® Manufacturing IOMED® Iontophoresis Empi® Chattanooga Group® Briggs Healthcare© CanDo® Digi-Flex® Hand
Herpesvirus saimiri particles were purified from productively infected owl monkey kidney cell cultures, and the virion polypeptides were analyzed by polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis. A total of 21 predominant proteins were found in lysates of H. saimiri 11 particles by Coomassie blue staining or by [35S]methionine labeling and autoradiography; all proteins were between 160,000 and 12,000 daltons in size. They are most probably virion constituents, as most of them were precipitated by immune sera, and no dominant proteins of equivalent sizes were found in mock-infected cultures. Four glycoproteins (gp 155/160, gp 128, gp 84/90, gp 55) and three polypeptides that appeared not to be glycosylated (p71, p35, p28) were assigned to the envelope or matrix of virions, whereas at least four phosphoproteins (pp132, pp118, pp55, pp13) and ten polypeptides without apparent secondary modification (p155/160, p106, p96, p67, p53, p36, p32, p15, p14, p12) were found in the nucleocapsid fraction. Analysis of ...
Transport of α-aminoisobutyric acid and 2-deoxy-d-glucose in African green monkey kidney cells was measured 8 to 100 hr following permissive simian virus 40 infection. No differences in transport were detected during the time-period studies, and no significant differences were seen between the apparent Michaelis-Menten constants of normal and virally infected cells. The absence of transport enhancement in permissive simian virus 40 infection suggests that the augmented transport of viral-transformed cell lines devolves upon altered host genome function.. ...
Transcalciferin (the serum transport protein for cholecalciferol and related substances) of two New World monkeys, Cebus apella and Cebus albifrons, was found to be immunologically identical with the transcalciferin of other monkeys and partially with that of man. In contrast with the α-globulin mobility of the transcalciferin of other primates, the transcalciferin of cebus monkey has the electrophoretic mobility of albumin. Most of the serum 25-hydroxycholecalciferol was precipitable with isolated monospecific anti-(human transcalciferin) γ-globulins but not with anti-(human albumin) γ-globulins. These results indicate that the transport of 25-hydroxycholecalciferol in the cebus monkey is not due to albumin itself but to transcalciferin with the electrophoretic mobility of albumin. Similar variants of transcalciferin also exist in man. ...
In the most memorable scenes from Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom, chilled monkey brains are served as dessert at an elaborate feast. Now you can relive that classic movie moment with your own chilled monkey brains cake courtesy of Instructable user BubbleandSweet. It even comes with the fluffy white mane the monkeys in the movie had, though they have been pulled away to reveal the inner layers in this picture.Link...
An experimental Ebola treatment - produced in the leaves of specially engineered tobacco plants - saved the lives of three monkeys who were already showing symptoms of the illness, according to a report published Wednesday in the journal Science Translational Medicine. The report suggests that it may be possible someday to treat people who show up in medical facilities already sickened with the horrific disease.
BioAssay record AID 217174 submitted by ChEMBL: In vitro cytotoxicity expressed as conc. that inhibits 50% of VERO(monkey kidney) cell proliferation.
Fast and non-invasive methods for clinical and non clinical investigations for biological tissue are more and more required. This application note presents a method combining Raman spectroscopy and microscopy in a fully confocal instrument for the analysis of monkey brain tissue without chemical labeling.
Mitchell, P.I., Newton S.F., Ratcliffe, N. & Dunn T.E. (2004) Seabird Populations of Britain and Ireland T. & A.D. Poyser, ...
Culturable in proein-free MEM supplemented with biotin. Monkey cell lines require import and export permits according to the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species (CITES ...
Experiments have been run on monkeys with similar diseases and drugs. Introduction of ARV drugs drastically dropped HIV levels followed by a sharp rise when the GS-9620 drug was introduced right after. This rise is exactly what researchers were looking for, as it shows that reservoir cells are activating and are now visible to the immune system. After this drug therapy, the monkeys showed drops in HIV levels around the body, although scientists still dont know for sure how these reservoir cells are being eliminated. This research are being be expanded upon (since small clinical trials on HIV-infected people are starting), sending us a lot closer to finally finding a reliable cure for AIDS ...
So, one of our Tyan S2466 nodes finally gave up the ghost. PS is ok (tried a known good spare too), replaced battery on Mobo, the fans spin, the ethernet flashes, but it wont so much as beep and theres no BIOS video, let alone disk activity. Probably a blown CPU or motherboard. Anyway, the failed hardware is another story. The odd thing was that I found this when a submitted job blew up when it couldnt connect by PVM to the dead node. Couldnt ping it either. On logging into another node, gstat still showed the dead one was shown, looking just like the others, here the first one is dead and the second live: monkey02.cluster 1 ( 0/ 54) [ 0.00, 0.00, 0.00] [ 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 100.0, 0.0] ON monkey03.cluster 1 ( 0/ 50) [ 0.00, 0.00, 0.00] [ 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 100.0, 0.0] ON also Dead Hosts: 0 Gexec Hosts: 20 Now normally when I shut down ganglia, or shut down a node, the values in gstat are correct, yet here, they were not. The dead node probably rolled over and died none too gracefully, so it never ...
buy Animal House Monkey Peeler, cheap Animal House Monkey Peeler for sale, Animal House Monkey Peeler review Animal House Monkey Peeler Whimsical monkey
Gentaur molecular products has all kinds of products like :search , SeraLab \ Rhesus Monkey Plasma EDTA K3 Individuals \ PK3I-119-J for more molecular products just contact us
Gentaur molecular products has all kinds of products like :search , SeraLab \ Rhesus Monkey Plasma EDTA K3 pooled, mixed gender \ PK3-119-J for more molecular products just contact us
Recombinant Rhesus monkey IL-10 protein (His tag) is a HEK 293 Full length protein 19 to 178 aa range, | 85% purity and validated in SDS-PAGE.
В нашем блоге вы сможете узнать как приготовить вкуснейшие блюда, а так же есть...
液压升降机3苏州升降机3苏州升降机厂3苏州升降机有限公司3施工升降机3丝杆升降机3液压升降平台3电动升降平台3天津升降平台3液压升降平台车3升降平台车3沈阳升降平台3天津登车桥3液压登车桥3移动式登车桥3移动登车桥3移动式液压登车桥3固定式液压登车桥3超市货架3北京货架3南京货架3货架公司3货架厂3广州货架3塑料托盘价格3山东塑料托盘3求购塑料托盘3北京塑料托盘3苏州塑料托盘 ...
液压升降机3苏州升降机3苏州升降机厂3苏州升降机有限公司3施工升降机3丝杆升降机3液压升降平台3电动升降平台3天津升降平台3液压升降平台车3升降平台车3沈阳升降平台3天津登车桥3液压登车桥3移动式登车桥3移动登车桥3移动式液压登车桥3固定式液压登车桥3超市货架3北京货架3南京货架3货架公司3货架厂3广州货架3塑料托盘价格3山东塑料托盘3求购塑料托盘3北京塑料托盘3苏州塑料托盘 ...
Avian infectious bronchitis virus (IBV), a coronavirus, requires initial isolation in, and adaptation to, chicken embryos (CE) before transfer to primary avian cell and chicken tracheal organ cultures. These are the only presently known cell cultures in which IBV replicates and produces cytopathic effects (c.p.e.) in serial passage (Estola, 1966; Cunningham, 1970). Monkey kidney cells have been reported (Fahey & Crawley, 1956; Steele & Luginbuhl, 1964) to support relication of IBV without c.p.e. when first inoculated with virus propagated in CE. Attempts apparently were not made to passage the virus in these cells. Direct haemagglutination (HA) is not a normal property of IBV (Biswal, Nazerian & Cunningham, 1966) or of the human coronaviruses (Kapikian, 1969). However, human coronaviruses OC 38 and OC 43 adapted to suckling mouse brain (McIntosh et al. 1969) cause direct HA (Kaye & Dowdle, 1969) and produce syncytia and plaques in African green monkey kidney and BSC-1 cells (Bruckova,
betapropiolactone. CTAB (cetyltrimethylammonium bromide). formalin. L-cystine. 2-phenoxyethanol. a continuous line of monkey kidney cells. acetone. African Green Monkey kidney (Vero) cells. alcohol. aluminum hydroxide. aluminum phosphate. aluminum salts. amino acid supplement. amino acids. amino acids solution. aminoglycoside antibiotic. ammonium sulfate. ammonium sulfate aluminum phosphate. amorphous aluminum hydroxyphosphate sulfate. amphotericin B. anhydrous lactose. anti-foaming agent. arginine. ascorbic acid. asparagine. baculovirus and cellular DNA. baculovirus and Spodoptera frugiperda cell proteins. barium. benzethonium chloride. beta- propriolactone. beta-propiolactone. bovine albumin. bovine calf serum. bovine serum. bovine serum albumin. calcium carbonate. calcium chloride. calf bovine serum. Calf serum. calf serum and lactalbumin hydrolysate. carbohydrates. casamino acids. casamino acids and yeast extract-based medium. casein. castor oil. cell culture media. cellulose acetate ...
Merrill T. Fine structure of the heart of the owl monkey (Aotus trivirgatus) infected with human malaria (Plasmodium falciparum). J Am Osteopath Assoc 1972;72(2):180. doi: .. Download citation file:. ...
Define African green monkey. African green monkey synonyms, African green monkey pronunciation, African green monkey translation, English dictionary definition of African green monkey. Noun 1. African green monkey - common savannah monkey with greenish-grey back and yellow tail Cercopithecus aethiops sabaeus, green monkey guenon, guenon...
Buy or license direct from the photographer this stunning image of : Vervet Monkey ( Cercopithecus Aethiops ) , Lewa Wildlife Conservancy , Laikipia ...
Buy or license direct from the photographer this stunning image of : Vervet Monkey ( Cercopithecus Aethiops ) , Lewa Wildlife Conservancy , Laikipia ...
Studies on viruses recovered from South African Cercopithecus monkeys have been carried out by Malherbe & Harwin (1957) and Malherbe, Harwin & Ulrich (1963). One such virus, designated S.A. 11 (strain h96) was isolated from a rectal swab taken from a healthy vervet monkey in 1958 (Malherbe & Strickland-Cholmley, 1967). This virus has not yet been characterized morphologically. A virus isolated from intestinal washings of cattle and sheep (Malherbe, Strickland-Cholmley & Geyer, 1967) and designated O agent, showed eosinophilic cytoplasmic inclusions in monkey kidney cell cultures similar to those of S.A. 11 (Malherbe & Strickland-Cholmley, 1967). No published information is available on the structure of this virus. On the basis of similarities in serology, pH instability, resistance to desoxycholate and certain other characteristics, the viruses are considered to be virtually identical (Malherbe & Strickland-Cholmley, 1970). In addition Verwoerd (1970) has suggested that S.A. 11
Cyclopentenone prostaglandins are potent inhibitors of virus replication. The antiviral activity has been associated with the induction of 70-kDa heat shock protein (HSP70) synthesis. In this report, we describe that in African green monkey kidney cells infected with Sendai virus (SV) and treated with prostaglandin A1 (PGA1), SV protein synthesis was selectively blocked as long as HSP70 was being synthesized by the host cell. The block appeared to be at the translational level, as indicated by the following (i) PGA1 had no effect on SV primary transcription, and a dramatic decrease in the abundance of SV mRNA occurred only at later stages of infection; and (ii) treatment with PGA1 started at 6 h postinfection, at which time SV mRNA had already accumulated in infected cells, did not suppress the levels of NP mRNA, but it reduced the amount of ribosome-bound NP mRNA and caused a dramatic decrease in the level of genomic RNA. The PGA1-induced block of SV protein synthesis appeared to be cell ...
Hepatitis A pathogen (HAV) infects African green monkey kidney cells via HAV cellular receptor 1 (havcr-1). to the Fc and hinge portions of human IgG1. D1muc-Fc neutralized 10 occasions more HAV than did D1-Fc. Sedimentation evaluation in sucrose gradients demonstrated that treatment of HAV with 20 to 200 nM D1muc-Fc disrupted a lot of the virions, whereas treatment with 2 nM D1muc-Fc acquired no influence on the sedimentation from the contaminants. Treatment of HAV TAK-875 with 100 nM D1muc-Fc led to low-level deposition of 100- to 125S contaminants. Negative-stain electron microscopy evaluation revealed the fact that 100- to 125S contaminants acquired the features of disrupted virions, such as for example inner staining and diffuse sides. Quantitative PCR evaluation showed the fact that 100- to 125S contaminants included viral RNA. These outcomes indicate that D1 as well as the mucin-like area of havcr-1 must induce conformational adjustments resulting in HAV uncoating. Hepatitis A pathogen ...
Chronic stress has been associated with degenerative changes in the rodent and primate hippocampus, presumably mediated in part via neuronal glucocorticoid receptors (GRs). In the rat brain, GRs are widely distributed and are particularly dense in the hippocampus. The distribution of GRs in the primate brain, however, has not been fully characterized. In this study, we used in situ hybridization histochemistry and immunohistochemistry to map the distribution of GR mRNA and GR protein, respectively, in adult rhesus monkeys (Macaca mulatta). In contrast to its well established distribution in the rat brain, GR mRNA was only weakly detected in the dentate gyrus (DG) and Cornu Ammonis (CA) of the macaque hippocampus, whereas it was abundant in the pituitary (PIT), cerebellum (CBL), hypothalamic paraventricular nucleus (PVN), and, to a lesser extent, the neocortex. Immunohistochemical staining indicated a very low density of GR-like immunoreactive cells within the macaque hippocampal formation in ...
BioAssay record AID 336244 submitted by ChEMBL: Antiviral activity against 10-3 MOI HSV1 infected in african green monkey Vero cells assessed as inhibition of virus-induced cytopathic effect.
How can I find out if my cell line is free of pathogens? What pathogens should I be concerned about?. If you bought the cells from a vendor or a culture collection, then you can consult their catalog. Many catalogs will list safety and pathogen information -- if you cannot find it, contact the vendor. If you received the cells from another lab, you should find out where they originally came from.. Cell lines can contain harmful viruses. Sometimes, the viral genome is integrated into the cells genome. Most viruses have a limited host range, which means that they can only infect closely related species. Therefore, viruses living in a human or monkey cell line are likely to be dangerous to humans, but viruses living in an insect cell line probably cannot infect humans. If you work with a cell line from humans or other primates, you should check whether it contains viruses or viral genomic DNA. Viruses have Risk Group numbers, so if your cell line contains any viruses, you must handle it at the ...
Yes, squirrel monkeys could actually be mailed to you, in a tiny little box (sundress not included), and you could have a best friend with a prehensile tail. I mean, other than Roger Coulter from 5th period, because hes just creepy. The squirrel monkey was guaranteed delivered alive, so if a dead monkey appeared in your mailbox, you had some sort of recourse. If you wanted two Minneapolis monkeys -- two monkeys!?! -- you could save a fivespot on the deal. Hopefully, youll be well-prepared for its arrival; otherwise you might end up with angry parents and an arm full of stitches. My ad came from a 1963 issue of McCalls Needlework & Crafts ...
The cultivated monkey kidney cell is subject to changes when infected with ECHO viruses 6, 9, and 19. The electron microscope reveals three stages of infection:
Purified Recombinant Rhesus monkey IL2 Protein, His-SUMO/MYC-tagged from Creative Biomart. Recombinant Rhesus monkey IL2 Protein, His-SUMO/MYC-tagged can be used for research.
Purified Recombinant Rhesus monkey TMEM147 Protein, His-tagged from Creative Biomart. Recombinant Rhesus monkey TMEM147 Protein, His-tagged can be used for research.
Health, ...THURSDAY Dec. 27 (HealthDay News) -- Rhesus monkeys cannot hear the...The findings support the view that this ability -- known as beat induc...For the study published recently in the journal PLoS One the ...While the monkeys were unable to pick up the beat in music they were ...,Are,Rhesus,Monkeys,Musically,Challenged?,medicine,medical news today,latest medical news,medical newsletters,current medical news,latest medicine news
Throws its feces at the zoo ...Find answers to the question, Monkey See, Monkey ____________? from people who know at Ask Experience.
The Monkey Power Trio only play together for one afternoon a year, but have released an EP a year since 1995. Mark Rowland speaks to them about their latest EP Spiders in the Blood Supply which has been released on their own Monkey Power Trio label
CCSU bsc-1-year-mb-virology-3486-may-2018.pdf question paper with solutions, Notes pdf download CCSU Chaudhary Charan Singh University Meerut
Moxikind Cv- এর ব্যবহার, ডোজ, পার্শ্বপ্রতিক্রিয়া, উপকার, বিক্রিয়া এবং সতর্কতা বিষয়ে তত্ত্বতালাশ করুন
Haplorhini: Tarsioidea. Edinburgh, Scotland.: Edinburgh University Press. Shekelle, M.; Groves, C.; Merker, S.; Supriatna, J. ( ...
The brain volume is quite small, about 500 to 550 cm3, not much larger than that of Australopithecus afarensis and Australopithecus africanus or modern-day chimpanzees. In P. boisei the foramen magnum is much shorter than in P. robustus. In addition, the cranial variation of P. boisei is remarkably high.[6] The adult males were larger on average than females (sexual dimorphism), as was the case in virtually all australopithecine species. Males weighed some 49 kg (108 lb) and stood about 1.37 m (4 ft 6 in) tall, while females weighed about 34 kg (75 lb) and were 1.24 m (4 ft 1 in) tall.[1] It had a skull highly specialized for heavy chewing and several traits seen in modern-day gorillas. The molar teeth were very large, with an area over twice that of modern humans.[7] The species is sometimes referred to as "Nutcracker Man" because it had the biggest, flattest cheek teeth and the thickest enamel of any known hominin.[8] P. boisei had large chewing muscles attached to a pronounced sagittal crest. ...
It has generally been thought that brain size increased along the human line especially rapidly at the transition between species, with H. habilis brain size smaller than that of H. ergaster / H. erectus, jumping from about 600-650 cc (37-40 cu in) in H. habilis to about 900-1,000 cc (55-61 cu in) in H. ergaster and H. erectus.[25][23] However, a 2015 study showed that the brain sizes of H. habilis, H. rudolfensis, and H. ergaster generally ranged between 500-900 cc (31-55 cu in) after reappraising the brain volume of OH 7 from 647-687 cc (39.5-41.9 cu in) to 729-824 cc (44.5-50.3 cu in).[23] This does, nonetheless, indicate a jump from australopithecine brain size which generally ranged from 400-500 cc (24-31 cu in).[25] The brain anatomy of all Homo features an expanded cerebrum in comparison to australopithecines. The pattern of striations on the teeth of OH 65 slanting right, which may have been accidentally self-inflicted when the individual was pulling a piece of meat with its teeth and ...
A number of traits in the A. afarensis skeleton strongly reflect bipedalism, to the extent some researchers have suggested bipedality evolved long before A. afarensis.[15] In overall anatomy, the pelvis is far more human-like than ape-like. The iliac blades are short and wide, the sacrum is wide and positioned directly behind the hip joint, and evidence of a strong attachment for the knee extensors is clear. While the pelvis is not wholly human-like (being markedly wide, or flared, with laterally oriented iliac blades), these features point to a structure that can be considered radically remodeled to accommodate a significant degree of bipedalism in the animals' locomotor repertoire.[citation needed] Importantly, the femur also angles in toward the knee from the hip. This trait would have allowed the foot to have fallen closer to the midline of the body, and is a strong indication of habitual bipedal locomotion. The feet also feature adducted big toes, making it difficult if not impossible to ...
Haplorhini Infraorder:. Simiiformes Family:. Hominidae Subfamily:. Homininae Tribe:. Hominini Subtribe:. †Australopithecina. ...
Suborder: Haplorhini. Hominidae. Ponginae. Pongo. .mw-parser-output .nobold{font-weight:normal}. (Orangutans). *Bornean ...
The collective noun for baboons is "troop".[12] Most baboons live in hierarchical troops. Group sizes are typically around 50 animals, but can vary between 5 and 250, depending on species, location and time of year. The structure within the troop varies considerably between hamadryas baboons and the remaining species, sometimes collectively referred to as savanna baboons. The hamadryas baboons often appear in very large groups composed of many smaller harems (one male with four or so females), to which females from elsewhere in the troop are recruited while they are still too young to breed. Other baboon species have a more promiscuous structure with a strict dominance hierarchy based on the matriline. The hamadryas baboon group will typically include a younger male, but he will not attempt to mate with the females unless the older male is removed. In the harems of the hamadryas baboons, the males jealously guard their females, to the point of grabbing and biting the females when they wander too ...
The grey-cheeked mangabey (Lophocebus albigena), also known as the white-cheeked mangabey,[3] is an Old World monkey found in the forests of Central Africa. It ranges from Cameroon down to Gabon. The grey-cheeked mangabey is a dark monkey, looking in shape overall like a small, hairy baboon. Its thick brown fur is almost black in its forest home, with a slightly rufus/golden mane around the neck. The sexes are similar, with the males slightly larger than the females. The grey-cheeked mangabey lives in a variety of habitats with the forests of Central Africa, it is generally thought to live in either swamp or primary forests, in some areas it has also been found in secondary forest as well. Some authors in the past have considered the species to be restricted to the forest canopy, however more recently habituated troops have been observed on the forest floor collecting food. It feeds primarily on fruit, particularly figs, taking other fruits seasonally, as well as shoots, flowers and insects. The ...
Many of the mistaken ideas about human anatomy contained in the writings of Galen are apparently due to his use of these animals, the only anthropoid available to him, in dissections.[32] Strong cultural taboos of his time prevented his performing any actual dissections of human cadavers, even in his role as physician and teacher of physicians.[33] Macaques in Morocco are frequently used as photo props, despite their protected status. Tourists are encouraged to take photos with the animals for a fee. Macaques are also sold as pets in Morocco and exported to Europe to be used as pets and fighting monkeys.[34] Tourists interact with wild monkeys across the globe and in some situations tourists may be encouraged to feed, photograph and touch the monkeys. Although tourism has the potential to bring money in towards conservation goals and provides an incentive for the protection of natural habitats, close proximity and interactions with tourists can also have significant psychological impacts on the ...
Haplorhini. Infraorder:. Simiiformes. Parvorder:. Platyrrhini. E. Geoffroy, 1812[1][2]. Families. *Callitrichidae ...
Suborder Haplorhini: tarsiers, monkeys, and apes *Infraorder Tarsiiformes *Family Tarsiidae: tarsiers. *Infraorder Simiiformes ...
Suborder: Haplorhini. African group. Colobus. (Black and white colobi). *Black colobus (C. satanas) ...
Despite its name, the crab-eating macaque typically does not consume crabs as its main food source; rather, it is an opportunistic omnivore, eating a variety of animals and plants. Although fruits and seeds make up 60 - 90% of its diet, it also eat leaves, flowers, roots, and bark.[11] It sometimes preys on vertebrates including bird chicks, nesting female birds, lizards, frogs, and fish, invertebrates, and bird eggs. In Indonesia, it has become a proficient swimmer and diver for crabs and other crustaceans in mangrove swamps.[citation needed] In Bukit Timah, Singapore its diet consists of 44% fruit, 27% animal matter, 15% flowers and other plant matter, and 14% food provided by humans.[30] The crab-eating macaque exhibits particularly low tolerance for swallowing seeds. Despite its inability to digest seeds, many primates of similar size swallow large seeds, up to 25 mm (0.98 in), and simply defecate them whole. The crab-eating macaque, though, spits seeds out if they are larger than 3-4 mm ...
Haplorhini Infraorder:. Simiiformes Family:. Cercopithecidae Subfamily:. Cercopithecinae Tribe:. Papionini Genus:. ...
Work on the genome of the rhesus macaque was completed in 2007, making the species the second nonhuman primate whose genome was sequenced.[55] Humans and macaques apparently share about 93% of their DNA sequence and shared a common ancestor roughly 25 million years ago.[56] The rhesus macaque has 21 pairs of chromosomes.[57] Comparison of rhesus macaques, chimpanzees, and humans revealed the structure of ancestral primate genomes, positive selection pressure and lineage-specific expansions, and contractions of gene families. "The goal is to reconstruct the history of every gene in the human genome," said Evan Eichler, University of Washington, Seattle. DNA from different branches of the primate tree will allow us "to trace back the evolutionary changes that occurred at various time points, leading from the common ancestors of the primate clade to Homo sapiens," said Bruce Lahn, University of Chicago.[58] After the human and chimpanzee genomes were sequenced and compared, it was usually ...
Females bear young every two to four years.[12] Among males, mating is not restricted to only dominant individuals. In one study at Barro Colorado Island, all males in the group were observed mating at least once over a one-year period. However, dominant males appear to mate more often than low-ranking males. It is unknown whether male dominance is correlated with greater success in fathering offspring.[20]. Geoffroy's spider monkeys mate in a sitting position, both facing the same direction, with the male seated behind the female and his arms wrapped around her chest and legs wrapped around her waist.[3][18] This embrace can last between 8 and 22 minutes.[18] Prior to mating, the male and female both separate themselves from the rest of the group, so they are alone except for any of the female's juvenile offspring.[20]. The gestational period is about 7.5 months, after which a single young is typically born, although twins sometimes occur.[20] The young are dark in color until they begin taking ...
Suborder: Haplorhini. African group. Colobus. .mw-parser-output .nobold{font-weight:normal}. (Black and white colobi). *Black ...
... s have large eyes that give them good night vision in addition to other characteristics, like strong hind limbs, acute hearing, and long tails that help them balance. Their ears are bat-like and allow them to track insects in the dark. They catch insects on the ground or snatch them out of the air. They are fast, agile creatures. As they bound through the thick bushes, they fold their delicate ears back to protect them. They also fold them during rest.[6] They have nails on most of their digits, except for the second toe of the hind foot, which bears a grooming claw. Their diet is a mixture of insects and other small animals, fruit, and tree gums.[7] They have pectinate (comb-like) incisors called toothcombs, and the dental formula: 2.1.3.32.1.3.3 They are active at night. After a gestation period of 110-133 days, young galagos are born with half-closed eyes and are initially unable to move about independently. After a few (6-8) days, the mother carries the infant in her mouth, and places ...
Suborder Haplorhini, the simple-nosed or "dry-nosed" primates, is composed of two sister clades.[1] Prosimian tarsiers in the ... Suborder Haplorhini: tarsiers, monkeys and apes *Infraorder Tarsiiformes *Family Tarsiidae: tarsiers (11 species) ... Before Anderson and Jones introduced the classification of Strepsirrhini and Haplorhini in 1984,[28] (followed by McKenna and ... as well as the tarsiers of the suborder Haplorhini); it is a paraphyletic grouping because it excludes the Simiiformes, which ...
The equivalent of the Eurasian Upper Paleolithic in African archaeology is known as the Later Stone Age, also beginning roughly 40,000 years ago. While most clear evidence for behavioral modernity uncovered from the later 19th century was from Europe, such as the Venus figurines and other artefacts from the Aurignacian, more recent archaeological research has shown that all essential elements of the kind of material culture typical of contemporary San hunter-gatherers in Southern Africa was also present by at least 40,000 years ago, including digging sticks of similar materials used today, ostrich egg shell beads, bone arrow heads with individual maker's marks etched and embedded with red ochre, and poison applicators.[141] There is also a suggestion that "pressure flaking best explains the morphology of lithic artifacts recovered from the c. 75-ka Middle Stone Age levels at Blombos Cave, South Africa. The technique was used during the final shaping of Still Bay bifacial points made on ...
The aye-aye is classically considered 'solitary' as they have not been observed to groom each other.[citation needed] However, recent research suggests it is more social than once thought. It usually sticks to foraging in its own personal home range, or territory. The home ranges of males often overlap, and the males can be very social with each other. Female home ranges never overlap, though a male's home range often overlaps that of several females. The male aye-ayes live in large areas up to 80 acres (320,000 m2), while females have smaller living spaces that goes up to 20 acres (81,000 m2). It is difficult for the males to defend a singular female because of the large home range. They are seen exhibiting polygyny because of this.[23] Regular scent marking with their cheeks and neck is how aye-ayes let others know of their presence and repel intruders from their territory.[24] Like many other prosimians, the female aye-aye is dominant to the male. They are not typically monogamous, and will ...
The recognition or non-recognition of subspecies of Homo sapiens has a complicated history. The rank of subspecies in zoology is introduced for convenience, and not by objective criteria, based on pragmatic consideration of factors such as geographic isolation and sexual selection. The informal taxonomic rank of race is variously considered equivalent or subordinate to the rank of subspecies, and the division of anatomically modern humans (H. sapiens) into subspecies is closely tied to the recognition of major racial groupings based on human genetic variation. A subspecies cannot be recognized independently: a species will either be recognized as having no subspecies at all or at least two (including any that are extinct). Therefore, the designation of an extant subspecies Homo sapiens sapiens only makes sense if at least one other subspecies is recognized. H. s. sapiens is attributed to "Linnaeus (1758)" by the taxonomic Principle of Coordination.[34] William Stearn (1959) in a "passing ...
... s are social and groups typically consist of 2-8 members. These groups usually consist of one breeding adult male and female but may also have 2-3 males and one female or the reverse.[21] Other members include subadults, juveniles and infants of either sex. These individuals are typically the offspring of the adults. When there is more than one breeding adult in a group, one is usually dominant over the other and this is maintained through aggressive behavior. The dominance relationship between males and females depends on longevity in the group. A newly immigrated male is subordinate to the resident adult female who inherited her rank from her mother.[22] Both males and females may leave their natal group at the age of four, however females may replace their mothers as the breeding adult, if they die, which will lead to the dispersal of the breeding male who is likely her father. This does not happen with males and their fathers. Dispersing males join groups with other males ...
Osman Hill, W. C. (1955). Primates Comparative Anatomy and Taxonomy II-Haplorhini: Tarsioidea. Edinburgh Univ Pubs Science & ...
... og Haplorhini (tørrneseaper). Gruppen teller omkring 478-480 arter, fordelt i 78 slekter.[1][2] En studie fra 2013 estimerer, ...
A 2018 study places Eosimiidae as a sister to the crown haplorhini. In 2020 papers, the Proteopithecidae are part of the ... Usually the Ekgmowechashalidae are considered to be Strepsirrhini, not Haplorhini. ... nontarsier prosimians Suborder Haplorhini: tarsiers and monkeys, including apes Infraorder Tarsiiformes Infraorder Simiiformes ... the tarsiers and simians are grouped under the suborder Haplorhini, while the strepsirrhines are placed in suborder ...
They were once widespread, but now tarsiers live only on islands in south-east Asia. Fossils are found in Asia, Europe, and North America, and some disputed fossils from Africa. Living tarsiers are on several southeast Asian islands, including the Philippines, Sulawesi, Borneo, and Sumatra. They also have the longest continuous fossil record of any primate. The fossil record shows that their teeth have not changed much, except in size, in the past 45 million years. That means what they eat, and probably their lifestyle, has not changed much, either.[1] ...
Human body measurements differ. The worldwide average height for an adult human male is about 172 cm (5 ft 7 1⁄2 in), and the worldwide average height for adult human females is about 158 cm (5 ft 2 in). The average weight of an adult human is 54-64 kg (119-141 lb) for females and 70-83 kg (154-183 lb) for males.[29][30] Body weight and body type is influenced by genetics and environment. It varies greatly among individuals. Human hair grows on the underarms, the genitals, legs, arms, and on the top of the head in adults of both genders. Hair will usually grow on the face of most adult males, and on the chest and back of many adult males. In human children of both genders, long hair grows only on the top of the head. Although it might look like humans have fewer hairs than most primates, they actually do not. The average human has more hair follicles, where hair grows from, than most chimpanzees have.[31] Human hair can be black, brown, red or blond.[32] Modern humans can also have their hair ...
Amy L. Atwater; E. Christopher Kirk (2018). "New middle Eocene omomyines (Primates, Haplorhini) from San Diego County, ...
celistvonosoblížne (Haplorhini) Nadčeľaď (superfamilia). hominoidovce (Hominoidea) Čeľaď (familia). hominidi (Hominidae) ...
... galagos and their ancestors stem Haplorhini crown Haplorhini Tarsiiformes /Omomyiformes Tarsiers and their ancestors † ... Haplorhini (/hæpləˈraɪnaɪ/), the haplorhines (Greek for "simple-nosed") or the "dry-nosed" primates, is a suborder of primates ... The taxonomic name Haplorhini derives from the Ancient Greek haploûs (ἁπλούς, "onefold, single, simple") and rhinos (ῥις ( ... The other major clade within Haplorhini, the simians (or anthropoids), is divided into two parvorders: Platyrrhini (the New ...
Eyles, E. D; Wharton, R. H; Cheong, W. H; Warren, McWilson; World Health Organization (‎Genève : Organisation mondiale de la Santé, 1963)‎ ...
Animal · Female · Haplorhini · Macaca mulatta · Maternal Behavior · Social Isolation 13 laboratory-born female monkeys were ... Animal · Antibody Specificity · Binding, Competitive · Cytotoxicity Tests, Immunologic · Epitopes · Haplorhini · ... Haplorhini · Hematopoietic Stem Cells · Human · Macrophages · Mice · Microscopy, Electron · Rats · Support, Non-U.S. Govt ... Haplorhini · Hematopoietic Stem Cells · Horses · Lymphocytes · Macaca · Methods · Mice · Microscopy, Electron · Mitochondria · ...
Primates: Comparative Anatomy and Taxonomy: Volume II: Haplorhini: Tarsioidea. A Monograph W.C. Osman Hill ... Primates: Comparative Anatomy and Taxonomy: Volume II: Haplorhini: Tarsioidea. A Monograph W.C. Osman Hill ... PRIMATES: COMPARATIVE ANATOMY AND TAXONOMY II: HAPLORHINI: TARSIOIDEA: A MONOGRAPH. Hill, W. C. Osman. ... Comparative Anatomy and Taxonomy, II: Haplorhini: Tarsioidea. A Monograph. HILL, W.C.O. ...
The brain volume is quite small, about 500 to 550 cm3, not much larger than that of Australopithecus afarensis and Australopithecus africanus or modern-day chimpanzees. In P. boisei the foramen magnum is much shorter than in P. robustus. In addition, the cranial variation of P. boisei is remarkably high.[6] The adult males were larger on average than females (sexual dimorphism), as was the case in virtually all australopithecine species. Males weighed some 49 kg (108 lb) and stood about 1.37 m (4 ft 6 in) tall, while females weighed about 34 kg (75 lb) and were 1.24 m (4 ft 1 in) tall.[1] It had a skull highly specialized for heavy chewing and several traits seen in modern-day gorillas. The molar teeth were very large, with an area over twice that of modern humans.[7] The species is sometimes referred to as "Nutcracker Man" because it had the biggest, flattest cheek teeth and the thickest enamel of any known hominin.[8] P. boisei had large chewing muscles attached to a pronounced sagittal crest. ...
It has generally been thought that brain size increased along the human line especially rapidly at the transition between species, with H. habilis brain size smaller than that of H. ergaster / H. erectus, jumping from about 600-650 cc (37-40 cu in) in H. habilis to about 900-1,000 cc (55-61 cu in) in H. ergaster and H. erectus.[25][23] However, a 2015 study showed that the brain sizes of H. habilis, H. rudolfensis, and H. ergaster generally ranged between 500-900 cc (31-55 cu in) after reappraising the brain volume of OH 7 from 647-687 cc (39.5-41.9 cu in) to 729-824 cc (44.5-50.3 cu in).[23] This does, nonetheless, indicate a jump from australopithecine brain size which generally ranged from 400-500 cc (24-31 cu in).[25] The brain anatomy of all Homo features an expanded cerebrum in comparison to australopithecines. The pattern of striations on the teeth of OH 65 slanting right, which may have been accidentally self-inflicted when the individual was pulling a piece of meat with its teeth and ...
Haplorhini. *. srpskohrvatski / српскохрватски. : Suhonosni majmuni. *. Simple English. : Haplorhini. *. slovenčina. : ...
Haplorhini: Tarsioidea. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar. *. Horsfield, T. (1824). Zoological Researches in ...
Haplorhini. Strepsirrhini. Tarsiers. Platyrrhini. Old World Monkeys. Gibbons. Hominidae. Anthropoidea. Catarrhini. Hominoidea. ...
Suborder Haplorhini. Primitive. Advanced. upper lip divided. upper lip not divided. orbit and temporal fossa continuous. ...
Haplorhini [‎2]‎. Hazardous Substances [‎21]‎. Hazardous Waste [‎3]‎. Head Protective Devices [‎3]‎. ...
... og Haplorhini (tørrneseaper). Gruppen teller omkring 478-480 arter, fordelt i 78 slekter.[1][2] En studie fra 2013 estimerer, ...
Haplorhini: Tarsioidea. Edinburgh, Scotland.: Edinburgh University Press. Shekelle, M.; Groves, C.; Merker, S.; Supriatna, J. ( ...
Haplorhini • Locomotion • Mammals • Paleontology • Phylogeny • Platyrrhini • Primates • Semicircular Canals • South America • ...
Haplorhini * Humans * Postoperative Complications / etiology * Postoperative Complications / pathology * Tissue Donors * Wound ...
The speciation of H. sapiens out of archaic human varieties derived from H. erectus is estimated as having taken place over 350,000 years ago, as the Khoisan split from other populations is dated between 260,000 and 350,000 years ago.[20] An alternative suggestion defines H. sapiens cladistically as including the lineage of modern humans since the split from the lineage of Neanderthals, roughly 500,000 to 800,000 years ago. The time of divergence between archaic H. sapiens and ancestors of Neanderthals and Denisovans caused by a genetic bottleneck of the latter was dated at 744,000 years ago, combined with repeated early admixture events and Denisovans diverging from Neanderthals 300 generations after their split from H. sapiens, as calculated by Rogers et al. (2017).[21] The derivation of a comparatively homogeneous single species of H. sapiens from more diverse varieties of archaic humans (all of which were descended from the early dispersal of H. erectus some 1.8 million years ago) was ...
Midbrain dopamine systems are crucially involved in motivational processes underlying the learning and execution of goal-directed behaviour. Dopamine neurons in monkeys are uniformly activated by unpredicted appetitive stimuli such as food and liquid rewards and conditioned, reward-predicting stimul …
ORGANISM Homo sapiens Eukaryota; Animalia; Metazoa; Chordata; Vertebrata; Mammalia; Theria; Eutheria; Primates; Haplorhini; ...
They were once widespread, but now tarsiers live only on islands in south-east Asia. Fossils are found in Asia, Europe, and North America, and some disputed fossils from Africa. Living tarsiers are on several southeast Asian islands, including the Philippines, Sulawesi, Borneo, and Sumatra. They also have the longest continuous fossil record of any primate. The fossil record shows that their teeth have not changed much, except in size, in the past 45 million years. That means what they eat, and probably their lifestyle, has not changed much, either.[1] ...
Work on the genome of the rhesus macaque was completed in 2007, making the species the second nonhuman primate whose genome was sequenced.[51] Humans and macaques apparently share about 93% of their DNA sequence and shared a common ancestor roughly 25 million years ago.[52] The rhesus macaque has 21 pairs of chromosomes.[53] Comparison of rhesus macaques, chimpanzees, and humans revealed the structure of ancestral primate genomes, positive selection pressure and lineage-specific expansions, and contractions of gene families. "The goal is to reconstruct the history of every gene in the human genome," said Evan Eichler, University of Washington, Seattle. DNA from different branches of the primate tree will allow us "to trace back the evolutionary changes that occurred at various time points, leading from the common ancestors of the primate clade to Homo sapiens," said Bruce Lahn, University of Chicago.[54] After the human and chimpanzee genomes were sequenced and compared, it was usually ...
Haplorhini • Head • Helminthiasis • Helminthiasis, Animal • Hominidae • Howling Monkeys • Humans • Hydrology • Hylobates • ...
Haplorhini). Platyrrhini. 129. Ceboidea. Atelidae. Cebidae. [Callitrichidae]. *Parapithecus. (basal anthropoid). *Apidium. ( ... In this system the names Prosimii and Anthropoidea would be replaced by Strepsirhini and Haplorhini, respectively. Tarsiers ...
ORGANISM Homo sapiens Eukaryota; Animalia; Metazoa; Chordata; Vertebrata; Mammalia; Theria; Eutheria; Primates; Haplorhini; ...
Human body measurements differ. The worldwide average height for an adult human male is about 172 cm (5 ft 7 1⁄2 in), and the worldwide average height for adult human females is about 158 cm (5 ft 2 in). The average weight of an adult human is 54-64 kg (119-141 lb) for females and 70-83 kg (154-183 lb) for males.[29][30] Body weight and body type is influenced by genetics and environment. It varies greatly among individuals. Human hair grows on the underarms, the genitals, legs, arms, and on the top of the head in adults of both genders. Hair will usually grow on the face of most adult males, and on the chest and back of many adult males. In human children of both genders, long hair grows only on the top of the head. Although it might look like humans have fewer hairs than most primates, they actually do not. The average human has more hair follicles, where hair grows from, than most chimpanzees have.[31] Human hair can be black, brown, red or blond.[32] Modern humans can also have their hair ...
celistvonosoblížne (Haplorhini) Nadčeľaď (superfamilia). hominoidovce (Hominoidea) Čeľaď (familia). hominidi (Hominidae) ...
Celistvonosoblížne (Haplorhini) Nadčeľaď (superfamilia). Hominoidovce (Hominoidea) Čeľaď (familia). Hominidi (Hominidae) ...
The order Primates includes two distinct suborders: Strepsirrhini and Haplorhini. Range of size for primates varies from 30 Oz ...
Subordo: Haplorhini. Infraordo: Simiiformes. Parvordo: Platyrrhini. Familia: Atelidae. Subfamilia: Atelinae. Genus: Brachyteles ...
Subordo: Haplorhini Infraordo: Simiiformes Parvordo: Catarrhini Superfamilia: Cercopithecoidea Familia: Cercopithecidae ...
Haplorhini. Family:. Hominidae. Genus:. Homo. Species:. H. sapiens. If you look up the family Hominidae, youll see that it ...
  • Primates are divided into two groups, the Strepsirhini and the Haplorhini. (bartleby.com)
  • Among primates, the suborder Haplorhini is considered to have evolved a consolidated monophasic sleep pattern, with diurnal species requiring a shorter sleep duration than nocturnal species. (nature.com)
  • hist ) N Omomyidae ‎ (Created page with 'The '''Omomyidae''' is a Family of ancient Haplorhini primates . (palaeos.org)
  • Primates are placental mammals and taxonomically may be divided into two suborders: the Strepsirrhini (strepsirrhines) and the Haplorhini ( haplorrhines ). (biology-online.org)
  • The second suborder, the Haplorhini, comprises the primates of the remaining three taxa, which exhibit predominantly diurnal habits (with the exception of tarsiers and one monkey species), enhanced vision and visual communication, and comparatively more continuous (less seasonal) sexual activity and reproduction. (encyclopedia.com)
  • Molecular estimates based on mitochondrial genomes suggest Haplorhini and its sister clade, Strepsirrhini, diverged 74 million years ago (mya), but no crown primate fossils are known prior to the beginning of the Eocene, 56 mya. (wikipedia.org)
  • Strepsirrhini (våtneseaper) og Haplorhini (tørrneseaper). (wikipedia.org)
  • Strepsirrhini and Haplorhini . (chegg.com)
  • In this system the names Prosimii and Anthropoidea would be replaced by Strepsirhini and Haplorhini, respectively. (umn.edu)
  • Two taxonomic arrangements are generally used today--one based on the traditional division between Prosimii and Anthropoidea, and a more recent one that divides groups into the Strepsirhini and Haplorhini. (wwnorton.com)
  • The other major clade within Haplorhini, the simians (or anthropoids), is divided into two parvorders: Platyrrhini (the New World monkeys) and Catarrhini (the Old World monkeys and apes). (wikipedia.org)
  • Madagascar lacks the dominant form of primate distributed worldwide, those of the suborder Haplorhini (monkeys, chimps, gorillas, and Homo sapiens). (wildmadagascar.org)
  • Describe a variety of different species from the suborder Haplorhini. (edu.au)
  • This term includes diseases of Haplorhini and Strepsirhini. (umassmed.edu)