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Posts tagged ‘reproduction’

18
May
Mouse

Mice with 3D-printed ovaries give birth to live young

Here is an interesting development in the world of science: Mice have successfully reproduced after being implanted with bioprosthetic ovaries created with a 3-D printer, according to research published in Nature Communications.

Read a summary of the research in Mice Successfully Reproduce with 3-D Printed Ovaries in TheScientist online.

The research has important implications for cancer patients of child-bearning age whose cancer treatments have left them sterile.

Source: SmartBrief, Inc.

Photo: One of the mouse pups born to a female who was implanted with a 3-D printed ovary, which contained follicles tagged with green fluorescent protein. NATURE COMMUNICATIONS
19
Jan
asas_southern_banner

New lectureship at Southern

The Executive Committee of the Southern Section is pleased to announce the establishment of an annual invited lectureship to the Physiology Section of the Southern Section annual meeting. The Ronald D. Randel Lectureship honors Dr. Randel’s contributions to the field of animal physiology and endocrinology. Read more »

6
Jun

Missed the beef webinar last Friday?

June 6, 2016 – A recording of the June 3rd ASAS webinar about the newly released Nutrient Requirements of Beef Cattle: Eighth Revised Edition (2016) is now available online. Webinar panelists included Dr. Joel Caton, North Dakota State University; Dr. Clint Krehbiel, Oklahoma State University; and Dr. Ron Lemenager, Purdue University. They discussed revisions relating to cattle maintenance, growth and reproduction.  Read more »

17
Feb
micewithnoYchromosome

Scientists create male mice with no Y chromosome

By Chloe Mitchell, ASAP/ASAS Intern

February 18, 2016 – A recent article in Science highlights new research from reproductive biologists at the University of Hawaii, Honolulu, who have produced male mice lacking a Y chromosome. Monika Ward and colleagues developed the engineered males from mice with a single X chromosome via genetic manipulation on the X chromosome and another chromosome. This led to the creation of male mice capable of immature sperm production. Read more »

11
Jan
65fig6

Genomics for phenotype prediction and management purposes

By Samantha Kneeskern

January 11, 2016 – Genomic selection has been implemented worldwide in dairy breeding programs (Please read Genomic selection: A paradigm shift in animal breeding in Taking Stock). Reference populations or large sire calibration groups include bulls with highly reliable breeding values that are genotyped with high-density SNP-chip panels. Read more »