Academic literature on the topic 'Marmosets Anatomy'

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Journal articles on the topic "Marmosets Anatomy":

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Virley, David, Sarah J. Hadingham, Jenny C. Roberts, Belinda Farnfield, Heather Elliott, Greg Whelan, Jackie Golder, Chris David, Andrew A. Parsons, and A. Jackie Hunter. "A New Primate Model of Focal Stroke: Endothelin-1—Induced Middle Cerebral Artery Occlusion and Reperfusion in the Common Marmoset." Journal of Cerebral Blood Flow & Metabolism 24, no. 1 (January 2004): 24–41. http://dx.doi.org/10.1097/01.wcb.0000095801.98378.4a.

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The purpose of the present set of studies was to develop a new primate model of focal ischemia with reperfusion for long-term functional assessment in the common marmoset. Initially, the cerebral vascular anatomy of the marmoset was interrogated by Araldite-cast and ink-perfusion methods to determine the feasibility of an intravascular surgical approach. The methods showed that the internal carotid artery was highly tortuous in its passage, precluding the development of an extracranial method of inducing temporary middle cerebral artery occlusion in the marmoset. A pilot dose-response study investigated an intracranial approach of topically applying endothelin-1 (ET-1) to the M2 portion of the middle cerebral artery in a small sample of marmosets for up to 6 hours (n = 2 or 3 per group). Dose-dependent reductions in middle cerebral artery vessel caliber followed by gradual reperfusion were inversely related to increases in corrected lesion volume after ET-1 treatment, relative to vehicle control application. Finally, the functional consequences of ET-1–induced lesions to the M2 vascular territory were assessed up to 24 hours after surgery using the optimal dose established in the pilot study (2.5 nmol/25 μL). ET-1–treated marmosets (n = 4) showed marked contralateral motor deficits in grip strength and retrieval of food rewards and contralateral sensory/motor neglect towards tactile stimulation, relative to their ipsilateral side and vehicle-treated marmosets (n = 4). Strong correlations were shown between contralateral impairments and histopathologic parameters, which revealed unilateral putamen and cortical damage to the middle cerebral artery territory. No deficits were shown on general mobility, and self-care was promptly resumed in ET-1 marmosets after surgery. These results show that this novel model of ischemia with reperfusion in the marmoset has the potential to assess long-term function and to gauge the efficacy of novel therapeutic strategies targeted for clinical stroke.
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Harrison, Mary L., and Suzette D. Tardif. "Social implications of gummivory in marmosets." American Journal of Physical Anthropology 95, no. 4 (December 1994): 399–408. http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/ajpa.1330950404.

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3

Sussman, Robert W. "The Marmosets and Callimico: Phylogeny, Behavior, Anatomy and Conservation." Journal of Mammalian Evolution 18, no. 3 (April 2011): 225–26. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s10914-011-9159-9.

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4

Marroig, Gabriel, Susan Cropp, and James M. Cheverud. "Systematics and evolution of the jacchus group of marmosets (Platyrrhini)." American Journal of Physical Anthropology 123, no. 1 (2003): 11–22. http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/ajpa.10146.

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Casteleyn, C., J. Bakker, S. Breugelmans, I. Kondova, J. Saunders, J. A. M. Langermans, P. Cornillie, et al. "Anatomical description and morphometry of the skeleton of the common marmoset (Callithrix jacchus)." Laboratory Animals 46, no. 2 (April 2012): 152–63. http://dx.doi.org/10.1258/la.2012.011167.

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Callithrix jacchus (common marmoset) is regularly used in biomedical research, including for studies involving the skeleton. To support these studies, skeletons of healthy animals that had been euthanized for reasons not interfering with skeletal anatomy were prepared. The marmoset dental formula 2I-1C-3P-2M of each oral quadrant is atypical for New World monkeys which commonly possess a third molar. Seven cervical, 12–13 thoracic, 7–6 lumbar, 2–3 sacral and 26–29 caudal vertebrae are present, the thoracolumbar region always comprising 19 vertebrae. A sigmoid clavicle connects the scapula with the manubrium of the sternum. Depending on the number of thoracic vertebrae, 4–5 sternebrae are located between the manubrium and xiphoid process. Wide interosseous spaces separate the radius from the ulna, and the tibia from the fibula. A small sesamoid bone is inserted in the m. abductor digiti primi longus at the medial border of the carpus, a pair of ovoid sesamoid bones is located at the palmar/plantar sides of the trochleae of each metapodial bone, and round fabellae articulate with the proximal surfaces of the femoral condyles. Male marmosets possess a small penile bone. Both the front and hind feet have five digits. The hallux possesses a flat nail, whereas all other digits present curved claws. Interestingly, a central bone is present in both the carpus and tarsus. This study provides a description and detailed illustrations of the skeleton of the common marmoset as an anatomical guide for further biomedical research.
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Harrison, Mary L., and Suzette D. Tardif. "Kin preference in marmosets and tamarins:Saguinus oedipus andCallithrix jacchus (callitrichidae, primates)." American Journal of Physical Anthropology 77, no. 3 (November 1988): 377–84. http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/ajpa.1330770310.

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Ford, Susan M. "Comment on the evolution of claw-like nails in callitrichids (marmosets/tamarins)." American Journal of Physical Anthropology 70, no. 1 (May 1986): 25–26. http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/ajpa.1330700106.

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Young, Jesse W. "Substrate determines asymmetrical gait dynamics in marmosets (Callithrix jacchus) and squirrel monkeys (Saimiri boliviensis)." American Journal of Physical Anthropology 138, no. 4 (April 2009): 403–20. http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/ajpa.20953.

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9

Francisco, Talitha Mayumi, Karina Lucas Barbosa Lopes-Mattos, Edgard Augusto de Toledo Picoli, Dayvid Rodrigues Couto, Juraci Alves Oliveira, José Cola Zanuncio, José Eduardo Serrão, Ita de Oliveira Silva, and Vanner Boere. "Feeding habits of marmosets: A case study of bark anatomy and chemical composition ofAnadenanthera peregrinagum." American Journal of Primatology 79, no. 3 (November 2016): e22615. http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/ajp.22615.

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Smith, Timothy D., Thomas P. Eiting, Christopher J. Bonar, and Brent A. Craven. "Nasal Morphometry in Marmosets: Loss and Redistribution of Olfactory Surface Area." Anatomical Record 297, no. 11 (October 2014): 2093–104. http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/ar.23029.

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Dissertations / Theses on the topic "Marmosets Anatomy":

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Ashworth, Jonathan F. "Immunohistochemical study of marmoset periodontal ligament microvasculature : a confocal laser scanning microscopic study." Title page, contents and summary only, 1999. http://web4.library.adelaide.edu.au/theses/09DM/09dma831.pdf.

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Rutherford, Julienne Noelle. "Litter size effects on placental structure and function in common marmoset monkeys (Callithrix jacchus) implications for intrauterine resource allocation strategies /." [Bloomington, Ind.] : Indiana University, 2007. http://gateway.proquest.com/openurl?url_ver=Z39.88-2004&rft_val_fmt=info:ofi/fmt:kev:mtx:dissertation&res_dat=xri:pqdiss&rft_dat=xri:pqdiss:3278218.

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Thesis (Ph.D.)--Indiana University, Dept. of Anthropology, 2007.
Source: Dissertation Abstracts International, Volume: 68-09, Section: A, page: 3930. Adviser: Kevin D. Hunt. Title from dissertation home page (viewed May 8, 2008).
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Dyer, Suzanne Marie. "The actions of 5-hydroxytryptamine on the marmoset vasculature / Suzanne Marie Dyer." 1999. http://hdl.handle.net/2440/19667.

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Bibliography: leaves 167-198.
xv, 198 leaves : ill, ; 30 cm.
Title page, contents and abstract only. The complete thesis in print form is available from the University Library.
The principle aim of the studies was to characterise the responses to 5-Hydroxytryptamine (5-HT) occuring in the aorta of a primate species, the common marmoset. Further aims were to determine whether the 5-HT- induced response of the aorta is representative of the serotonergic responses of other vessels from the marmoset, in particular the coronary artery. Studies were extended to vascular disease states following a high lipid diet and aortic balloon-catheterisation. Results are discussed.
Thesis (Ph.D.)--University of Adelaide, Dept. of Clinical and Experimental Pharmacology, 1999

Books on the topic "Marmosets Anatomy":

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Hardman, Craig D. Stereotaxic and chemoarchitectural atlas of the brain of the common marmoset. Boca Raton: Taylor & Francis, 2012.

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2

Watson, Charles, George Paxinos, Gulgun Sengul, and Ikuko Tanaka. Atlas of the Spinal Cord: Mouse, Rat, Rhesus, Marmoset, and Human. Elsevier Science & Technology Books, 2012.

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Book chapters on the topic "Marmosets Anatomy":

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Casteleyn, Christophe, and Jaco Bakker. "The Anatomy of the Common Marmoset." In The Common Marmoset in Captivity and Biomedical Research, 17–41. Elsevier, 2019. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/b978-0-12-811829-0.00002-9.

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