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myotube


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myotube

myotube

myotube

myotube

P398Aggregate prone desmin mutations reduced mitochondrial calcium uptake in primary myotubes upon electrical stimulation

Prolonged Myalgia in Sindbis Virus Infection: Case Description and In Vitro Infection of Myotubes and Myoblasts

Endogenous DUX4 expression in FSHD myotubes is sufficient to cause cell death and disrupts RNA splicing and cell migration pathways

Bacterial lipopolysaccharide induces rainbow trout myotube atrophy via Akt/FoxO1/Atrogin-1 signaling pathway

186 IGF-I prevents TNF-alpha-induced atrogin-1 gene expression in C2C12 myotubes

Malignant hyperthermia causing Gly2435Arg mutation of the ryanodine receptor facilitates ryanodine-induced calcium release in myotubes

Survival motor neuron protein deficiency impairs myotube formation by altering myogenic gene expression and focal adhesion dynamics

Highly efficient in vivo delivery of PMO into regenerating myotubes and rescue in laminin-α2 chain-null congenital muscular dystrophy mice

Human mesenchymal stem cells ectopically expressing full-length dystrophin can complement Duchenne muscular dystrophy myotubes by cell fusion

Arsenic Induces Insulin Resistance in Mouse Adipocytes and Myotubes Via Oxidative Stress-Regulated Mitochondrial Sirt3-FOXO3a Signaling Pathway

Enhanced excitation-coupled Ca2+ entry induces nuclear translocation of NFAT and contributes to IL-6 release from myotubes from patients with central core disease

Enhanced excitation-coupled Ca2+ entry induces nuclear translocation of NFAT and contributes to IL-6 release from myotubes from patients with central core disease

Adenovirus-Mediated Transfer of the Acid α-Glucosidase Gene into Fibroblasts, Myoblasts and Myotubes from Patients with Glycogen Storage Disease Type II Leads to High Level Expression of Enzyme and Corrects Glycogen Accumulation

O42. Is Muscle a Chemotactic Organ in the Idiopathic Inflammatory Myopathies (IIM)? Overexpression of MHC I (H-2Kb) in C2C12 Myotubes Results in Release of Pro-Inflammatory Cytokines

 

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An embryonic precursor of a skeletal muscle fibre. During development in the early embryo, numerous individual precursor cells, called myoblasts, proliferate and migrate to sites where muscle formation will take place. There they fuse to form myotubes, each containing numerous nuclei and bounded by a single plasma membrane. The process of differentiation continues as the myotube manufactures the characteristic muscle proteins that will form the contractile myofibrils and eventually matures into a muscle fibre.

Subjects: Chemistry — Biological Sciences.


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