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K.Kretzschmar 1 (red & green)

Adult mouse tail epidermal whole-mount labelled with antibodies to keratin 14 (red) and the androgen receptor (green). Published as cover of the book Skin and its diseases: a subject from the Cold Spring Harbor perspectives in medicine / edited by Anthony E. Oro, Stanford University School of Medicine and Fiona M. Watt, Kings College London. Image kindly provided by Kai Kretzschmar and Fiona M. Watt

K.Kretzschmar 2 (umbrella's!)

Genetics lineage tracing of BLIMP1-expressing cells and their progeny (labelled with green fluorescent protein, GFP) in a whole-mount preparation of adult mouse tail epidermis. Differentiated sebocytes are labelled in red and polymerized actin is labelled in blue. The image shows GFP-positive cells in the hair follicle bulge but not in the sebaceous gland. Published as the cover of the October 2014 issue of Stem Cell Reports, an ISSCR/Cell Press journal Image kindly provided by Kai Kretzschmar and Fiona M. Watt

Myelination in the mouse cerebellum, investigated by optogenetic stimulation

Myelination in the mouse cerebellum, investigated by optogenetic stimulation. Image by Moritz Matthey

L. Yiangou (green bats!)

Human Embryonic Stem Cell Derived Smooth Muscle Cells stained for the smooth muscle cell marker transgelin. Image Credit: Loukia Yiangou

L. Yiangou (multi-coloured)

Human Embryonic Stem Cell Derived Cardiomyocytes stained for the cardiomyocytes markers cardiac troponin T (green) and α-actinin (red). Image Credit: Loukia Yiangou

M. Popis image

Lineage tracing of hair follicle stem cells following stress exposure. Image Credit: Martyna Popis

P. Berg - red explosion!

Pluripotent stem cells allow capturing the genetic background in which a disease such as Parkinson's disease (PD) occurs. Induced pluripotent stem cells from a PD patient were turned into neuron progenitor cells that over more than 100 days in culture produce millions of densely connected nerve cells with cell bodies (in blue) and long processes called dendrites and axons (in green and red). Image Credit: Philipp Berg

PhD Day 2017

 
PhD in Stem Cell Biology - Apply Now

 

 

The Cambridge Stem Cell Institute is a world-leading centre for stem cell research.  

Our mission: to transform human health through a deep understanding of stem cell biology. 

 

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