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|Title:||The contemporary use of electron microscopy in the diagnosis of ciliary disorders and sperm centriolar abnormalities||Authors:||Yiallouros, Panayiotis K.
Kyriacou, Kyriacos C.
|Keywords:||Centriolar sperm abnormalities;Ciliopathies and PCD, phenotypic/genetic disorders;Ciliopathies, heterogeneous group of disorders in PCD;EM, for ciliary disorders/sperm centriolar abnormalities;Frequent abnormalities, absence/shortening of ODAs/IDAs;Major genes implicated in PCD, in humans;Motile cilia ultrastructure, TEM in diagnosis;PCD diagnosis, challenging, requiring clinical work-up; PCD genetics, autosomal recessive disorder;PCD, and ultrastructural changes||Category:||Clinical Medicine||Field:||Medical and Health Sciences||Issue Date:||2012||Publisher:||John Wiley and Sons||Source:||Diagnostic Electron Microscopy: A Practical Guide to Tissue Preparation and Interpretation, Pages 221-236||Abstract:||Cilia and flagella are hair-like structures which extend from the cell membrane and are involved in a variety of biological functions in eukaryotes. Cilia are found in a wide range of human tissues and cell types including: the epithelium of the upper and lower respiratory tracts, the epithelium of the kidney, bile and pancreatic ducts, the embryonic node, and the ependymal cells in the brain and in the oviduct epithelium.||URI:||http://ktisis.cut.ac.cy/handle/10488/4459||ISBN:||978-1-119-97399-7||DOI:||10.1002/9781118452813.ch7||Type:||Book Chapter|
|Appears in Collections:||Κεφάλαια βιβλίων/Book chapters|
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