© 1996

Progress in Cell Cycle Research

  • Laurent Meijer
  • Silvana Guidet
  • Lee Vogel

Part of the Progress in Cell Cycle Research book series (PCCR)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-viii
  2. Cristina Martín-Castellanos, Sergio Moreno
    Pages 29-35
  3. Pascal Loyer, Guenadi Ilyin, Sandrine Cariou, Denise Glaise, Anne Corlu, Christiane Guguen-Guillouzo
    Pages 37-47
  4. Josée N. Lavoie, Nathalie Rivard, Gilles L’Allemain, Jacques Pouysségur
    Pages 49-58
  5. Philipp Steiner, Bettina Rudolph, Daniel Müller, Martin Eilers
    Pages 73-82
  6. James P. J. Chong, J. Julian Blow
    Pages 83-90
  7. Lynne D. Berry, Kathleen L. Gould
    Pages 99-105
  8. Lynne D. Berry, Roy M. Golsteyn, Heidi A. Lane, Kirsten E. Mundt, Lionel Arnaud, Erich A. Nigg
    Pages 107-114
  9. Kristin T. Chun, Neal Mathias, Mark G. Goebl
    Pages 115-127
  10. Lee Vogel, Blandine Baratte
    Pages 129-135
  11. Sung-Hou Kim, Ursula Schulze-Gahmen, Jeroen Brandsen, Walter Filgueira de Azevedo Jr.
    Pages 137-145
  12. Rati Fotedar, Ludger Diederich, Arun Fotedar
    Pages 147-163
  13. Patrick M. O’Connor, Saijun Fan
    Pages 165-173
  14. Karen J. Buchkovich
    Pages 187-195
  15. Vincent Leclerc, Pierre Léopold
    Pages 197-204

About this book


Now in its second year, Progress in Cell Cycle Research was conceived to serve as an up to date introduction to various aspects of the cell division cycle. Although an annual review in any field of scientific investigation can never be as current as desired, especially in the cell cycle field, we hope that this volume will be helpful to students, to recent graduates considering a de1liation in subject and to investigators at the fringe of the cell cycle field wishing to bridge frontiers. An instructive approach to many subjects in biology is often to make comparisons between evolutionary distant organisms. If one is willing to accept that yeast represent a model primitive eukaryote, then it is possible to make some interesting comparisons of cell cycle control mechanisms between mammals and our little unicellular cousins. By and large unicellular organisms have no need for intracellular communication. With the exception of the mating phenomenon in S. cerevisiae and perhaps some nutritional sensing mechanisms, cellular division of yeast proceeds with complete disregard for neighbourly communication. Multicellular organisms on the other hand, depend entirely on intracellular communication to maintain structural integrity. Consequently, elaborate networks have evolved to either prevent or promote appropriate cell division in multicellular organisms. Yet, as described in chapter two the rudimentary mechanisms for fine tuning the cell division cycle in higher eukaryotes are already apparent in yeast.


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Editors and affiliations

  • Laurent Meijer
    • 1
  • Silvana Guidet
    • 1
  • Lee Vogel
    • 1
  1. 1.Centre National de la Recherche ScientifiqueRoscoffFrance

Bibliographic information

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