Division of the Golgi apparatus during mitosis in animal cells
In interphase cells, the Golgi probably exists as a single copy, comprising discrete stacks of cisternae linked to each other by tubules that connect equivalent cisternae in adjacent stacks (Rambourg & Clermont, 1990). By immunofluorescence microscopy the Golgi appears as a compact reticulum, located near to the nucleus, most often in the region of the centrioles (Ludford, 1924; Burke et al, 1982).
KeywordsOligomer Histamine Cytosol Ceramide Mast
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Birky CW (1983) The partitioning of cytoplasmic organelles at cell division. Int Rev Cytology 15: 49–89Google Scholar
- Nilsson T, Slusarewicz P, Hoe, M, Warren G (1993a) Kin Recognition: A Model for the Retention of Golgi Enzymes. Tr Biochem SciGoogle Scholar
- Nilsson T, Hoe MH, Slusarewicz P, Rabouille C, Watson R, Hunte F, Watzele G Berger EG, Warren G (1993c) Kin recognition between medial Golgi enzymes in HeLa cells (submitted)Google Scholar
- Slusarewicz P, Nilsson T, Hui N, Watson R, Warren G (1993) Isolation of a intercisternal matrix that binds medial Golgi enzymes (submitted)Google Scholar
- Souter E, Pypaert M, Warren G (1993) The Golgi stack reassembles during telophase before arrival of proteins transported from the endoplasmic reticulum. J Cell BiolGoogle Scholar
- Warren G (1993) Membrane partitioning during cell division. Ann Rev BiochemGoogle Scholar