Hamburger, Viktor, 1900-2001

General Embryological Information Service, published annually by the Hubrecht Laboratory, 1949-1981

General Embryological Information Service, published annually by the Hubrecht Laboratory, 1949-1981

The General Embryological Information Service (GEIS) was an annual report published by the Hubrecht Laboratory in Utrecht, The Netherlands from 1949 to 1981 that disseminated contemporary research information to developmental biologists. The purpose of the annual report was to catalog the names, addresses, and associated research of every developmental biologist in the world.

"Proliferation, Differentiation and Degeneration in the Spinal Ganglia of the Chick Embryo under Normal and Experimental Conditions" (1949), by Viktor Hamburger and Rita Levi-Montalcini

"<a href="/search?text=Proliferation" title="" class="lexicon-term">Proliferation</a>, Differentiation and Degeneration in the Spinal Ganglia of the Chick Embryo under Normal and Experimental Conditions" (1949) by <a href="/search?text=Viktor%20Hamburger" title="" class="lexicon-term">Viktor Hamburger</a> and <a href="/search?text=Rita%20Levi-Montalcini" title="" class="lexicon-term">Rita Levi-Montalcini</a>

In this paper

Epidermal Growth Factor

<a href="/search?text=Epidermal%20Growth%20Factor" title="" class="lexicon-term">Epidermal Growth Factor</a>

Epidermal growth factor is a signaling molecule that stimulates the growth of epidermal tissues during development and throughout life. Stanley Cohen discovered epidermal growth factor (EGF) during studies of

"In vitro Experiments on the Effects of Mouse Sarcomas 180 and 37 on the Spinal and Sympathetic Ganglia of the Chick Embryo" (1954), by Rita Levi-Montalcini, Viktor Hamburger, and Hertha Meyer

<a href="/search?text=In%20vitro%20Experiments%20on%20the%20Effects%20of%20Mouse%20Sarcomas%20180%20and%2037%20on%20the%20Spinal%20and%20Sympathetic%20Ganglia%20of%20the%20Chick%20Embryo" title="" class="lexicon-term">In vitro Experiments on the Effects of Mouse Sarcomas 180 and 37 on the Spinal and Sympathetic Ganglia of the Chick Embryo</a> (1954) by <a href="/search?text=Rita%20Levi-Montalcini" title="" class="lexicon-term">Rita Levi-Montalcini</a>, <a href="/search?text=Viktor%20Hamburger" title="" class="lexicon-term">Viktor Hamburger</a>, an

Viktor Hamburger's Study of Central-Peripheral Relations in the Development of Nervous System

Viktor Hamburger’s Study of Central-Peripheral Relations in the Development of Nervous System

An important question throughout the history of embryology is whether the formation of a biological structure is predetermined or shaped by its environment. If both intrinsic and environmental controls occur, how exactly do the two processes coordinate in crafting specific forms and functions? When

"The Effects of Wing Bud Extirpation on the Development of the Central Nervous System in Chick Embryos" (1934), by Viktor Hamburger

“The Effects of Wing Bud Extirpation on the Development of the Central Nervous System in Chick Embryos,” by <a href="/search?text=Viktor%20Hamburger" title="" class="lexicon-term">Viktor Hamburger</a>

German embryologist Viktor Hamburger came to the US in 1932 with a fellowship provided by the Rockefeller Foundation. Hamburger started his research in

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