Chapter 1 Chairman's creation (pages 1–2): M. Abercrombie
Chapter 2 cellphone floor hobbies regarding telephone Locomotion (pages 3–26): Albert okay. Harris
Chapter three Fluidity of the Plasma Membrane and its Implications for phone circulate (pages 27–52): S. De Petris and M. C. Raff
Chapter four floor routine, Microfilaments and cellphone Locomotion (pages 53–82): Norman okay. Wessells, Brian S. Spooner and Marilyn A. Luduena
Chapter five Fibrillar platforms in phone Motility (pages 83–107): Robert D. Goldman, Germaine Berg, Anne Bushnell, Cheng?Ming Chang, Lois Dickerman, Nancy Hopkins, Mary Louise Miller, Robert Pollack and Eugenia Wang
Chapter 6 The function of Microfilaments and Microtubules in phone circulation, Endocytosis and Exocytosis (pages 109–148): A. C. Allison
Chapter 7 Microtubules in Intracellular Locomotion (pages 149–169): Keith R. Porter
Chapter eight mobilephone Adhesion and Locomotion (pages 171–194): A.S.G. Curtis and T.E.J. Buultjens
Chapter nine the expansion Cone in Neurite Extension (pages 195–209): Dennis Bray and Mary Bartlett Bunge
Chapter 10 Extension of Nerve Fibres, their Mutual interplay and course of progress in Tissue tradition (pages 211–232): Graham A. Dunn
Chapter eleven Modes of cellphone Locomotion in vivo (pages 233–249): J. P. Trinkaus
Chapter 12 The regulate of Epithelial telephone Locomotion in Tissue tradition (pages 251–270): C. A. Mlddleton
Chapter thirteen results of substances on Morphogenetic routine within the Sea Urchin (pages 271–285): T. Gustafson
Chapter 14 Time Lapse reports at the Motility of Fibroblasts in Tissue tradition (pages 287–310): Mitchell Gail
Chapter 15 Interactions of standard and Neoplastic Fibroblasts with the Substratum (pages 311–331): Ju. M. Vasiliev and that i. M. Gelfand
Chapter sixteen telephone flow in Confluent Monolayers: A Re?Evaluation of the explanations of ‘Contact Inhibition’ (pages 333–370): Malcolm S. Steinberg
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Extra resources for Ciba Foundation Symposium 14 - Locomotion of Tissue Cells
T. (1970). Afr. J. Med. S C ~1,. 3-16 PINTODA SILVA,P. (1972). J. Cell Biol. 53, 777-787 RAFF,M. C. (1970). Immunology 19, 637-650 RAFF,M. C. & DE PETRIS,S. (1973). Fed. Proc. 32, 48-54 SHAFFER, B. M. (1963). Exp. Cell Res. 32, 603-606 FLUIDITY OF THE PLASMA MEMBRANE 41 SINGER, S. J. ), pp. 145-222, Academic Press, New York SINGER,S. J. & NICOLSON, G . L. (1972). (Science Wash. ) 175, 720-731 SMITH,C. W. & HOLLERS, J. C. (1970). J . Reticuloendothel. Soc. 8, 458-464 STOBO,J. D. & ROSENTHAL, A. S.
In particular, the appearance of unlabelled areas, in labelled cells, cannot be taken as unambiguous evidence for the formation of new membrane, especially at the level of resolution of the light microscope. Thus, in our view the ‘new membrane’ formed at the tip of pseudopods in amoebae (Jeon & Bell 1964) more likely represents fluid unlabelled molecules which have slipped through the majority of the molecules immobilized by the added marker. In principle, less ambiguous 40 S. DE PETRIS AND M. C.
Pinocytosis does not seem to be an essential part of the process. The cap forms without significant pinocytosis and under optimal conditions pinocytosis generally lags behind the rapid formation of the cap (the labelled membrane may move over the surface at 5 pm/min at least). Protein synthesis and normal membrane turnover are also too slow to be of any importance in cap formation [reappearance of surface Ig ‘modulated’ by antibody requires 4 h or more (M. C. Raff & S. de Petris, unpublished data; Loor et al.