Track topics on Twitter Track topics that are important to you
(Université de Genève) Cells divide into two identical cells that then divide in turn, meaning that any tissue can grow exponentially. But the moment comes when some of them have to develop into specialized cells. On the back of a fly, for example, a cell must know that when it splits, it will give birth to two different cells: a hair and a neuron. How do these asymmetric divisions function? Researchers at UNIGE tried to understand these mechanisms.
Original Article: What the hair of a fly tells us about cancerNEXT ARTICLE