histodifferentiation


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histodifferentiation

[¦hi·stō·dif·ə‚ren·chē′ā·shən]
(embryology)
Differentiation of cell groups into tissues.
References in periodicals archive ?
2011), which was related to the difficulty in embryo histodifferentiation due to the amount of reserves and to the structural resistance of adjacent tissues (Carvalho et al., 2015).
The report from Parrott (2002) and our present results suggested that the external auxin concentration could interfere with the normal histo-differentiation, because when the auxin level is an over-low threshold in the culture medium, the embryogenic cells begin a histodifferentiation process and prevent the acquisition of bilateral symmetry and apical meristem development.
Spermidine and spermine seem to be more relevant than putrescine in later embryonic developmental stages, and are necessary for somatic and zygotic embryos histodifferentiation (Minocha, Smith, Reeves, Steele, & Minocha, 1999; Santa-Catarina, Silveira, Scherer, & Floh, 2007; Steiner, Santa-Catarina, Silveira, Floh, & Guerra, 2007).
Ihara, "Histodifferentiation of hair follicles in grafting of cell aggregates obtained by rotation culture of embryonic rat skin," Scandinavian Journal of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery and Hand Surgery, vol.
The region of the crown then undergoes histodifferentiation which is continued in the root.