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  1. The dorsal root ganglion (DRG) is composed of well-characterized populations of sensory neurons and glia derived from a common pool of neural crest stem cells (NCCs), and is a good system to study the mechanis...

    Authors: Ze-Lan Hu, Ming Shi, Ying Huang, Min-Hua Zheng, Zhe Pei, Jia-Yin Chen, Hua Han and Yu-Qiang Ding
    Citation: Neural Development 2011 6:14
  2. Postnatal olfactory bulb (OB) neurogenesis involves the generation of granule and periglomerular cells by neural stem cells (NSCs) located in the walls of the lateral ventricle (LV). Recent studies show that N...

    Authors: María E Fernández, Simona Croce, Camille Boutin, Harold Cremer and Olivier Raineteau
    Citation: Neural Development 2011 6:13
  3. While the diversity and spatio-temporal origin of olfactory bulb (OB) GABAergic interneurons has been studied in detail, much less is known about the subtypes of glutamatergic OB interneurons.

    Authors: Eleanor Winpenny, Mélanie Lebel-Potter, Maria E Fernandez, Monika S Brill, Magdalena Götz, Francois Guillemot and Olivier Raineteau
    Citation: Neural Development 2011 6:12
  4. Neuronal phenotypes associated with hemizygosity of individual genes within the 22q11.2 deletion syndrome locus hold potential towards understanding the pathogenesis of schizophrenia and autism. Included among...

    Authors: Claude M Schofield, Ruby Hsu, Alison J Barker, Caitlyn C Gertz, Robert Blelloch and Erik M Ullian
    Citation: Neural Development 2011 6:11
  5. In recent years, mapping of overlapping and abutting regulatory gene expression domains by chromogenic two-color in situ hybridization has helped define molecular subdivisions of the developing vertebrate brain a...

    Authors: Gilbert Lauter, Iris Söll and Giselbert Hauptmann
    Citation: Neural Development 2011 6:10
  6. The transcription factor Foxg1 is an important regulator of telencephalic cell cycles. Its inactivation causes premature lengthening of telencephalic progenitor cell cycles and increased neurogenic divisions, ...

    Authors: Martine N Manuel, Ben Martynoga, Mike D Molinek, Jane C Quinn, Corinne Kroemmer, John O Mason and David J Price
    Citation: Neural Development 2011 6:9
  7. Most retinal ganglion cells (RGCs) convey contrast and motion information to visual brain centers. Approximately 2% of RGCs are intrinsically photosensitive (ipRGCs), express melanopsin and are necessary for l...

    Authors: David S McNeill, Catherine J Sheely, Jennifer L Ecker, Tudor C Badea,, Duncan Morhardt, William Guido and Samer Hattar
    Citation: Neural Development 2011 6:8
  8. In the adult visual system, functionally distinct retinal ganglion cells (RGCs) within each eye project to discrete targets in the brain. In the ferret, RGCs encoding light increments or decrements project to ...

    Authors: Colenso M Speer, Chao Sun and Barbara Chapman
    Citation: Neural Development 2011 6:7
  9. Insm1 is a zinc-finger transcription factor transiently expressed throughout the developing nervous system in late progenitors and nascent neurons. Insm1 is also highly expressed in medulloblastomas and other ...

    Authors: Jason N Rosenbaum, Anne Duggan and Jaime García-Añoveros
    Citation: Neural Development 2011 6:6
  10. The Drosophila olfactory system exhibits very precise and stereotyped wiring that is specified predominantly by genetic programming. Dendrites of olfactory projection neurons (PNs) pattern the developing antennal...

    Authors: Joy S Tea and Liqun Luo
    Citation: Neural Development 2011 6:5
  11. The dorsal thalamus acts as a gateway and modulator for information going to and from the cerebral cortex. This activity requires the formation of reciprocal topographic axon connections between thalamus and c...

    Authors: Noelle D Dwyer, Danielle K Manning, Jennifer L Moran, Raksha Mudbhary, Michael S Fleming, Carlita B Favero, Vita M Vock, Dennis DM O'Leary, Christopher A Walsh and David R Beier
    Citation: Neural Development 2011 6:3
  12. Newts have the remarkable ability to regenerate their spinal cords as adults. Their spinal cords regenerate with the regenerating tail after tail amputation, as well as after a gap-inducing spinal cord injury ...

    Authors: Katherine A Zukor, David T Kent and Shannon J Odelberg
    Citation: Neural Development 2011 6:1
  13. Nervous systems are generally bilaterally symmetric on a gross structural and organizational level but are strongly lateralized (left/right asymmetric) on a functional level. It has been previously noted that ...

    Authors: Andrew D Goldsmith, Sumeet Sarin, Shawn Lockery and Oliver Hobert
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:33
  14. In an effort to identify genes that specify the mammalian forebrain, we used a comparative approach to identify mouse homologs of transcription factors expressed in developing Caenorhabditis elegans GABAergic neu...

    Authors: Elizabeth AD Hammock, Kathie L Eagleson, Susan Barlow, Laurie R Earls, David M Miller III and Pat Levitt
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:32
  15. We previously identified four functionally distinct human NUMB isoforms. Here, we report the identification of two additional isoforms and propose a link between the expression of these isoforms and cancer. Th...

    Authors: Aldona Karaczyn, Mahmud Bani-Yaghoub, Roger Tremblay, Chris Kubu, Rebecca Cowling, Tamara L Adams, Igor Prudovsky, Douglas Spicer, Robert Friesel, Calvin Vary and Joseph M Verdi
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:31
  16. Retinotectal map formation develops via topographically specific guidance and branching of retinal axons in their target area. This process is controlled, in part, by reverse signalling of ephrinAs expressed o...

    Authors: Katharine JM Marler, Subathra Poopalasundaram, Emma R Broom, Corinna Wentzel and Uwe Drescher
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:30
  17. Many neurons in the central nervous system, including retinal ganglion cells (RGCs), possess asymmetric dendritic arbors oriented toward their presynaptic partners. How such dendritic arbors become biased duri...

    Authors: Jung-Hwan Choi, Mei-Yee Law, Chi-Bin Chien, Brian A Link and Rachel OL Wong
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:29
  18. The Hedgehog (Hh) signaling pathway is important for the development of a variety of tissues in both vertebrates and invertebrates. For example, in developing nervous systems Hh signaling is required for the n...

    Authors: Darius Camp, Ko Currie, Alain Labbé, Donald J van Meyel and Frédéric Charron
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:28
  19. The Notch signalling pathway plays crucial roles in neural development, functioning by preventing premature differentiation and promotion of glial cell fates. In the developing cerebellum Notch pathway compone...

    Authors: Elaine Julian, Andrew R Hallahan and Brandon J Wainwright
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:27
  20. Tissue homeostasis depends on the ability of stem cells to properly regulate self-renewal versus differentiation. Drosophila neural stem cells (neuroblasts) are a model system to study self-renewal and differenti...

    Authors: Omer Ali Bayraktar, Jason Q Boone, Michael L Drummond and Chris Q Doe
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:26
  21. In sensory systems with broad bandwidths, polarized receptor cells utilize highly specialized organelles in their apical and basolateral compartments to transduce and ultimately transmit signals to the rest of...

    Authors: George Zanazzi and Gary Matthews
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:24
  22. Cerebellar corticogenesis begins with the assembly of Purkinje cells into the Purkinje plate (PP) by embryonic day 14.5 (E14.5) in mice. Although the dependence of PP formation on the secreted protein Reelin i...

    Authors: Takaki Miyata, Yuichi Ono, Mayumi Okamoto, Makoto Masaoka, Akira Sakakibara, Ayano Kawaguchi, Mitsuhiro Hashimoto and Masaharu Ogawa
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:23
  23. During visual system development, multiple signalling pathways cooperate to specify axial polarity within the retina and optic tectum. This information is required for the topographic mapping of retinal gangli...

    Authors: Timothy Erickson, Curtis R French and Andrew J Waskiewicz
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:22
  24. Nolz1 is a zinc finger transcription factor whose expression is enriched in the lateral ganglionic eminence (LGE), although its function is still unknown.

    Authors: Noelia Urbán, Raquel Martín-Ibáñez, Cristina Herranz, Miriam Esgleas, Empar Crespo, Monica Pardo, Ivan Crespo-Enríquez, Héctor R Méndez-Gómez, Ronald Waclaw, Christina Chatzi, Susana Álvarez, Rosana Álvarez, Gregg Duester, Kenneth Campbell, Angel R de Lera, Carlos Vicario-Abejón…
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:21
  25. Olfactory sensory neuron (OSN) axons exit the olfactory epithelium (OE) and extend toward the olfactory bulb (OB) where they coalesce into glomeruli. Each OSN expresses only 1 of approximately 1,200 odor recep...

    Authors: Alexandra M Miller, Lydia R Maurer, Dong-Jing Zou, Stuart Firestein and Charles A Greer
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:20
  26. The active form (T3) of thyroid hormone (TH) controls critical aspects of cerebellar development, such as migration of postmitotic neurons and terminal dendritic differentiation of Purkinje cells. The effects of ...

    Authors: Fatiha Boukhtouche, Bernard Brugg, Rosine Wehrlé, Brigitte Bois-Joyeux, Jean-Louis Danan, Isabelle Dusart and Jean Mariani
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:18
  27. The ependyma, the lining providing a protective barrier and filtration system separating brain parenchyma from cerebrospinal fluid, is still inadequately understood in humans. In this study we aimed to define,...

    Authors: Anna M Lavezzi, Melissa F Corna and Luigi Matturri
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:17
  28. In the developing hindbrain, cranial motor axon guidance depends on diffusible repellent factors produced by the floor plate. Our previous studies have suggested that candidate molecules for mediating this eff...

    Authors: Ailish Murray, Arifa Naeem, Sarah H Barnes, Uwe Drescher and Sarah Guthrie
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:16
  29. The inhibitory neurotransmitter gamma-amino-butyric acid (GABA) not only modulates excitability in the mature nervous system but also regulates neuronal differentiation and circuit development. Horizontal cell...

    Authors: Timm Schubert, Rachel M Huckfeldt, Edward Parker, John E Campbell and Rachel OL Wong
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:15
  30. The mammalian amygdala is composed of two primary functional subdivisions, classified according to whether the major output projection of each nucleus is excitatory or inhibitory. The posterior dorsal and vent...

    Authors: Rosalind SE Carney, Jean-Marie Mangin, Lindsay Hayes, Kevin Mansfield, Vitor H Sousa, Gord Fishell, Robert P Machold, Sohyun Ahn, Vittorio Gallo and Joshua G Corbin
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:14
  31. Mouse definitive neural stem cells (NSCs) are derived from a population of LIF-responsive primitive neural stem cells (pNSCs) within the neurectoderm, yet details on the early signaling and transcriptional mec...

    Authors: Lan TH Dang and Vincent Tropepe
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:13
  32. Photoreceptors of the retina are highly compartmentalized cells that function as the primary sensory neurons for receiving and initiating transmission of visual information. Proper morphogenesis of photorecept...

    Authors: Christine Insinna, Lisa M Baye, Adam Amsterdam, Joseph C Besharse and Brian A Link
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:12
  33. In the adult nervous system, GABA acts as a major inhibitory neurotransmitter; however, at early stages of neurodevelopment, GABA receptor activation leads to membrane depolarization and accumulation of [Ca2+]i. ...

    Authors: Yone J Yoon, Alexander P Gokin and Miguel Martin-Caraballo
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:11
  34. The metatherian Monodelphis domestica, commonly known as the South-American short-tailed opossum, is an appealing animal model for developmental studies on cortico-cerebral development. Given its phylogenetic pos...

    Authors: Elisa Puzzolo and Antonello Mallamaci
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:8
  35. All-trans retinoic acid (atRA) is required for nervous system development, including the developing hindbrain region. Neuron navigator 2 (Nav2) was first identified as an atRA-responsive gene in human neuroblasto...

    Authors: Elizabeth M McNeill, Kenneth P Roos, Dieder Moechars and Margaret Clagett-Dame
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:6
  36. The transcription factor Brn3a, product of the pou4f1 gene, is expressed in most sensory neurons throughout embryogenesis. Prior work has demonstrated a role for Brn3a in the repression of early neurogenic genes;...

    Authors: Iain M Dykes, Jason Lanier, S Raisa Eng and Eric E Turner
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:3
  37. Imbalances in the regulation of pro-inflammatory cytokines have been increasingly correlated with a number of severe and prevalent neurodevelopmental disorders, including autism spectrum disorder, schizophreni...

    Authors: Ryan H Lee, Elizabeth A Mills, Neil Schwartz, Mark R Bell, Katherine E Deeg, Edward S Ruthazer, Nicholas Marsh-Armstrong and Carlos D Aizenman
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:2
  38. The neural crest is a unique population of cells that arise in the vertebrate ectoderm at the neural plate border after which they migrate extensively throughout the embryo, giving rise to a wide range of deri...

    Authors: Alexandra D Almeida, Helen M Wise, Christopher J Hindley, Michael K Slevin, Rebecca S Hartley and Anna Philpott
    Citation: Neural Development 2010 5:1
  39. Specific dorsomedial (DM) neuroblast lineages of the Drosophila brain amplify their proliferation through generation of transit amplifying intermediate progenitor cells. Together, these DM neuroblast lineages com...

    Authors: Natalya Izergina, Jasmin Balmer, Bruno Bello and Heinrich Reichert
    Citation: Neural Development 2009 4:44

Editors-in-Chief

Chris Doe
University of Oregon, USA
Julia Kaltschmidt
Stanford University, USA
Beth Stevens
Harvard University, USA

 

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