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Development presents… January webinar videos

Posted by on January 15th, 2021

Yesterday we held the fourth webinar in our series, this time chaired by Development Editor Swathi Arur. Here you’ll find recordings of the  talks and their live Q&A sessions moderated by Swathi.   Brandon Scott Carpenter (from David Katz’s lab at Emory University School of Medicine) ‘C. elegans establishes germline versus soma by balancing inherited histone methylation’ Brandon’s paper[…]

Development presents… December webinar videos

Posted by on December 3rd, 2020

Yesterday we held the third webinar in our new series, this time focusing on plant development and chaired by Development Editor Yrjö Helariutta. Here you’ll find recordings of the  talks and their live Q&A sessions moderated by Yrjö.   Marta Mendes (from Lucia Colombo’s lab at the University of Milan) ‘The RNA dependent DNA methylation[…]

Development presents… October webinar videos

Posted by on October 8th, 2020

Videos have now been taken down.   Yesterday over two hundred people from all over the wall tuned in to the first instalment of Development presents…, Development’s new webinar series. For those who missed it, here you can watch the talks, plus their following Q&A sessions moderated by Development Editor-in-Chief and webinar chair James Briscoe.[…]

The Superheroes in Liver Regeneration

Posted by on June 23rd, 2020

The animation is a result of collaborative work of scientists from the Novo Nordisk Foundation Center for Stem Cell Biology (DanStem) and visual storytellers from the Animation Workshop (VIA), telling the story of a scientific attempt to learn what happen to the liver when damaged and how this knowledge could be translated in the future[…]

JoVE for developmental biology research and eduction

Posted by on April 24th, 2020

Dear Developmental Biologists, We would like to take this opportunity to thank the Node for the chance to write a post about JoVE and how our resources can be beneficial for the research and teaching of developmental biology and multiple other disciplines. All researchers will be familiar with the challenges of replicating an experiment you’ve[…]

Cells of Knowledge: Collaborative effort of scientists and animators

Posted by on March 5th, 2020

An interdiciplenary collaboration of scientists from the Novo Nordisk Foundation Center for Stem Cell Biology and animators in Denmark is aiming to facilitate a dialogue between the two diciplines, and ultimately disseminate stem cell research to different segments of the society. The primary objectives are: To train scientists to pitch scientific stories to non-scientists, and[…]

A Poetic Observation of Stem Cell Research

Posted by on June 28th, 2019

A cinematographer, shadowed scientists in their everyday work provides us with a glimpse into the incredible beauty of science. (No Ratings Yet)Loading…

Behind the scenes of Kicheva Lab

Posted by on November 7th, 2018

Every year our Institute (IST Austria) opens its doors to the public during an outreach event called Open Campus. Visitors can participate in demonstrations and guided tours of the labs while scientists explain their research. But how do you show a variety of different activities performed in the lab within a 20 min tour? We[…]

Nikon Small World in Motion Competition – zebrafish development takes first place!

Posted by on October 4th, 2018

The winners of Nikon’s Small World in Motion 2018 Competition have just been announced, and overall first place has gone to a stunning developmental biology SPIM movie. Watch Elizabeth Haynes and Jiaye “Henry” He’s “Zebrafish embryo growing its elaborate sensory nervous system (visualized over 16 hours of development)“, and marvel!     Developmental biology also made[…]

Blastoid: the backstory of the formation of blastocyst-like structure solely from stem cells.

Posted by on June 27th, 2018

In our recently published paper1, we showed that mouse stem cells self-organize into blastocyst-like structures, that we termed blastoids. Because blastoids can be generated in large numbers, can be finely manipulated, and implant in utero, they are a powerful tool to investigate the principles of pre- and post-implantation development. Here is the backstory of our[…]