The Page Lab studies the origins of sexual dimorphism. During fetal development, cells of the embryonic testis are organized to form tubes. The organizer nurse cells (blue) arrange cells that will ultimately become sperm (red) to create the germ cell niche.

Peter Nicholls, Page Lab
Peter Nicholls, Page Lab
Vertebrate development of zebra fish

The Sive Lab studies vertebrate development, using frogs and zebra fish (pictured) because they are amenable to genetic, molecular, and live imaging approaches. The red in the photo is actin, the blue nuclei, the green ER.

Jessica Chang, Sive Lab
Jessica Chang, Sive Lab

Professor Bob Horvitz is a recipient of the Nobel Prize. Pictured is a reconstruction from serial-section electron micrographs of the front half of the pharynx of C. elegans, showing different cells (labeled) in different colors.

Nikhil Bhatia & Rita Droste
Nikhil Bhatia & Rita Droste

The Reddien Lab uses planarians as a model organism for studying regeneration. Following RNA interference of the gene beta-catenin-1 and infliction of multiple injuries, this planarian regenerated six heads.

Reddien Lab
Reddien Lab

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