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Journal of Cell and Developmental Biology

About Journal of Cell and Developmental Biology

Journal of Cell and Developmental Biology is an open access, peer reviewed periodical that focuses on the evolution, development, growth, regeneration, and functions of the cells while tracing the disorders it may attract. The journal thus underlines the importance of addressing cell disorders that may lead to a plethora of other chronic diseases, including cancer. The Journal of Cell and Developmental Biology caters to the interests of the cytologists, radio-oncologists, clinical practitioners, general physicians, hematologists, students, researchers and academicians. The journal thus includes a wide spectrum of topic for study, including Cell biology, Developmental biology, Cell differentiation, Regeneration, Allometry, Pluripotency, Cell signaling, Leucopenias Lymphocytopenia, Blood cell, Cellular communication, Germ cell, and Cancer cell.

The journal encourages advancements in the areas not limited to the one mentioned above in the form of research articles, reviews, commentaries, case studies and letters to the editors. The editorial manager system facilitates a user friendly article submission, review and publication process. Manuscripts that are thoroughly peer reviewed are published to promote the best standards in the industry.

Submit your manuscript at www.editorialmanager.com/imedpub or mail [email protected]

Microorganism

Microorganism or microbe is a microscopic organism, which may be single-celled or multicellular. The study of microorganisms is called microbiology, a subject that began with the discovery of microorganisms in the 1670s by Antonie van Leeuwenhoek. Robert Hooke coined the term "cell" after viewing plant cells under his microscope.

Microorganisms are very diverse and include all bacteria, archaea and most protozoa. This group also contains some fungi, algae, and some micro-animals such as rotifers. Many macroscopic animals and plants have microscopic juvenile stages. Some microbiologists classify viruses and viroids as microorganisms, but others consider these as nonliving.

Cell therapy

Cell therapy (also called cellular therapy or cytotherapy) is therapy in which cellular material is injected into a patient, this generally means intact, living cells.

Two distinct categories of cell therapy are recognized.

The first category is cell therapy in mainstream medicine. This is the subject of intense research and the basis of potential therapeutic benefit, i.e., (a) Allogeneic Cell Therapy (b) Human embryonic stem cells (c) Neural Stem Cell Therapy (d) Mesenchymal Stem Cell Therapy (e) Hematopoietic stem cell transplantation

The second category is in alternative medicine, and perpetuates the practice of injecting animal materials in an attempt to cure disease. This practice, according to the American Cancer Society, is not backed by any medical evidence of effectiveness, and can have deadly consequences.

Cell culture

Cell culture, is the process by which cells are grown under controlled conditions, generally outside of their natural environment. Cell culture conditions can vary for each cell type, but artificial environments consist of a suitable vessel with substrate or medium that supplies the essential nutrients (amino acids, carbohydrates, vitamins, minerals), growth factors, hormones, and gases (CO2, O2), and regulates the physio-chemical environment (pH buffer, osmotic pressure, temperature).

In practice, the term "cell culture" now refers to the culturing of cells derived from multicellular eukaryotes, especially animal cells, in contrast with other types of culture that also grow cells, such as plant tissue culture, fungal culture, and microbiological culture (of microbes). The historical development and methods of cell culture are closely interrelated to those of tissue culture and organ culture. Viral culture is also related, with cells as hosts for the viruses.

Plant cell

Plant cells are eukaryotic cells that differ in several key aspects from the cells of other eukaryotic organisms.Their distinctive features include: A large central vacuole, Cell wall, Plasmodesmata, Plastids etc

Germplasm

Germplasm are living genetic resources such as seeds or tissues that are maintained for the purpose of animal and plant breeding, preservation, and other research uses. These resources may take the form of seed collections stored in seed banks, trees growing in nurseries, animal breeding lines maintained in animal breeding programs or gene banks, etc.

Cryopreservation

Cryopreservation or cryo-conservation is a process where organelles, cells, tissues, extracellular matrix, organs or any other biological constructs susceptible to damage caused by unregulated chemical kinetics are preserved by cooling to very low temperatures[1] (typically −80 °C using solid carbon dioxide or −196 °C using liquid nitrogen).

Basal-cell carcinoma

Basal-cell carcinoma (BCC), also known as basal-cell cancer, is the most common type of skin cancer.[2] It often appears as a painless raised area of skin, that may be shiny with small blood vessels running over it or it may present as a raised area with ulceration.[1] Basal-cell cancer grows slowly and can damage the tissue around it but is unlikely to spread to distant areas or result in death.

Ameloblastoma

Ameloblastoma, is a rare, benign or cancerous tumor of odontogenic epithelium much more commonly appearing in the lower jaw than the upper jaw. While these tumors are rarely malignant or metastatic (that is, they rarely spread to other parts of the body), and progress slowly, the resulting lesions can cause severe abnormalities of the face and jaw. Additionally, because abnormal cell growth easily infiltrates and destroys surrounding bony tissues, wide surgical excision is required to treat this disorder. If an aggressive tumor is left untreated, it can obstruct the nasal and oral airways making it impossible to breathe without oropharyngeal intervention.

Cancer cell

Cancer cells are cells that divide relentlessly, forming solid tumours or flooding the blood with abnormal cells. Cell division is a normal process used by the body for growth and repair. A parent cell divides to form two daughter cells, and these daughter cells are used to build new tissue, or to replace cells that have died as a result of ageing or damage. Healthy cells stop dividing when there is no longer a need for more daughter cells, but cancer cells continue to produce copies. They are also able to spread from one part of the body to another in a process known as metastasis.

Bone Marrow Cells

Bone marrow is the flexible tissue in the interior of bones. In humans, red blood cells are produced by cores of bone marrow in the heads of long bones in a process known as hematopoiesis. On average, bone marrow constitutes 4% of the total body mass of humans. The hematopoietic component of bone marrow produces approximately 500 billion blood cells per day, which use the bone marrow vasculature as a conduit to the body's systemic circulation. Bone marrow is also a key component of the lymphatic system, producing the lymphocytes that support the body's immune system.

Crynofacial Genetics

Human genetics is the study of inheritance as it occurs in human beings. Human genetics encompasses a variety of overlapping fields including: classical genetics, cytogenetics, molecular genetics, biochemical genetics, genomics, population genetics, developmental genetics, clinical genetics, and genetic counseling. Genes can be the common factor of the qualities of most human-inherited traits. Study of human genetics can be useful as it can answer questions about human nature, understand the diseases and development of effective disease treatment, and understand genetics of human life.

Human Embryology

Human embryogenesis is the process of cell division and cellular differentiation of the embryo that occurs during the early stages of development. In biological terms, human development entails growth from a one celled zygote to an adult human being. Fertilization occurs when the sperm cell successfully enters and fuses with an egg cell. The genetic material of the sperm and egg then combine to form a single cell called a zygote and the germinal stage of prenatal development commences. Human embryology is the study of this development during the first eight weeks after fertilization. The normal period of gestation is nine months or 38 weeks.

Advances in Anatomy

Anatomy is the branch of biology concerned with the study of the structure of organisms and their parts; with further division into zootomy and phytotomy. Anatomy is related to embryology and comparative anatomy, which itself is closely related to evolutionary biology and phylogeny. Human anatomy is one of the basic essential sciences of medicine. The discipline of anatomy is divided into macroscopic and microscopic anatomy. The history of anatomy is characterized by a progressive understanding of the functions of the organs and structures of the human body.

Evolutionary Developmental Biology

Evolutionary Developmental Biology, is a field of biological research that compares the developmental processes of different organisms to infer the ancestral relationships between them and how developmental processes evolved.

Cell Differentiation

Cell Differentiation is the process whereby different functional cell types arise in development. For example, neurons, muscle fibers and hepatocytes (liver cells) are well known types of differentiated cell. Differentiated cells usually produce large amounts of a few proteins that are required for their specific function and this gives them the characteristic appearance that enables them to be recognized under the light microscope.

Regeneration

Regeneration indicates the ability to regrow a missing part. This is very prevalent amongst plants, which show continuous growth, and also among colonial animals such as hydroids and ascidians.

Allometry

Allometry is the study of the relationship of body size to shape, anatomy, physiology and finally behaviour.

Pluripotency

Pluripotency refers to a stem cell that has the potential to differentiate into any of the three germ layers: endoderm, mesoderm or ectoderm.

Cell signalling

Cell signalling is part of any communication process that governs basic activities of cells and coordinates all cell actions. The ability of cells to perceive and correctly respond to their microenvironment is the basis of development, tissue repair, and immunity as well as normal tissue homeostasis.

Leucopenias

Leukopenia, leukos meaning 'white' and penia meaning 'deficiency' is a decrease in the number of white blood cells (leukocytes) found in the blood, which places individuals at increased risk of infection.


Lymphocytopenia

Lymphocytopenia Defined as total lymphocyte count below 1.0x109/L, the cells most commonly affected are CD4+ T cells.

Blood cell

Blood cell, also called a haematopoietic cell, hemocyte, or hematocyte, is a cell produced through hematopoiesis and found mainly in the blood. Red blood cells (Erythrocytes), White blood cells (Leukocytes), Platelets (Thrombocytes).

Cellular communication

Cellular communication is an umbrella term used in biology and more in depth in biophysics and biochemistry to identify different types of communication methods between living cells. This process allows millions of cells to communicate and work together to perform important bodily processes that are necessary to survival.

Germ cell

Germ cell is any biological cell that gives rise to the gametes of an organism that reproduces sexually. In many animals, the germ cells originate in the primitive streak and migrate via the gut of an embryo to the developing gonads.

Cancer cells

Cancer cells are cells that divide relentlessly, forming solid tumours or flooding the blood with abnormal cells. Cell division is a normal process used by the body for growth and repair. A parent cell divides to form two daughter cells, and these daughter cells are used to build new tissue, or to replace cells that have died as a result of ageing or damage. Healthy cells stop dividing when there is no longer a need for more daughter cells, but cancer cells continue to produce copies.

Germination

Germination is the process by which an organism grows from a seed or similar structure. The most common example of germination is the sprouting of a seedling from a seed of an angiosperm or gymnosperm. In addition, the growth of a sporeling from a spore, such as the spores of hyphae from fungal spores, is also germination. Thus, in a general sense, germination can be thought of as anything expanding into greater being from a small existence or germ.

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