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Ladurner, Peter

Overview
Works: 9 works in 9 publications in 1 language and 7 library holdings
Roles: Other, Contributor
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works by Peter Ladurner
The cellular basis of bioadhesion of the freshwater polyp Hydra by Marcelo Rodrigues( )

1 edition published in 2016 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

A targeted in situ hybridization screen identifies putative seminal fluid proteins in a simultaneously hermaphroditic flatworm by Michael Weber( )

1 edition published in 2018 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Adhesive organ regeneration in Macrostomum lignano by Birgit Lengerer( )

1 edition published in 2016 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Profiling of adhesive-related genes in the freshwater cnidarian Hydra magnipapillata by transcriptomics and proteomics( )

1 edition published in 2016 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Abstract: The differentiated ectodermal basal disc cells of the freshwater cnidarian Hydra secrete proteinaceous glue to temporarily attach themselves to underwater surfaces. Using transcriptome sequencing and a basal disc-specific RNA-seq combined with in situ hybridisation a highly specific set of candidate adhesive genes was identified. A de novo transcriptome assembly of 55, 849 transcripts (>200 bp) was generated using paired-end and single reads from Illumina libraries constructed from different polyp conditions. Differential transcriptomics and spatial gene expression analysis by in situ hybridisation allowed the identification of 40 transcripts exclusively expressed in the ectodermal basal disc cells. Comparisons after mass spectrometry analysis of the adhesive secretion showed a total of 21 transcripts to be basal disc specific and eventually secreted through basal disc cells. This is the first study to survey adhesion-related genes in Hydra . The candidate list presented in this study provides a platform for unravelling the molecular mechanism of underwater adhesion of Hydra
A new model organism among the lower Bilateria and the use of digital microscopy in taxonomy of meiobenthic Platyhelminthes Macrostomum lignano, n. sp. (Rhabditophora, Macrostomorpha)( )

1 edition published in 2005 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Macrostomum lignano n. sp. is a member of the Macrostomorpha, the basal-most subtaxon of the PlatyhelminthesRhabditophora. This new species can be easily cultured in the laboratory and has been already the subject of several developmental/evolutionary studies. The small size, with only about 25000 cells constituting the major bilaterian organ systems, makes this simultaneous hermaphrodite a possible candidate for a new model organism that is phylogenetically more basal than any of the model organisms currently used in such studies within the Bilateria. M. lignano belongs to the largest genus of the Macrostomorpha. Over 100 marine, fresh water and brackish water species are contained in the genus Macrostomum, some of them with worldwide distribution pattern. Within it, M. lignano is a member of the M. tuba-species group, which we have summarized here. In the species description, we have used a novel approach to document such small soft-bodied meiobenthic organisms: we provide extensive digital micrographical documentation, which are deposited as a CD together with the type material
Production of cell- and tissue-specific monoclonal antibodies for the flatworm Macrostomum sp( )

1 edition published in 2005 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Abstract Monoclonal antibodies (mABs) against various cell types of the basal free-living flatworm Macrostomum sp. were produced by immunising Balb/c mice with cell suspensions of disintegrated animals. We identified 360 positive supernatants with specific staining of various tissues, cell types, patterns or structures. Here we report immunocytochemical characterisation, histological stainings and isotyping of 11 mABs specific for muscle cells (MMu-1, MMu-2, MMu-3, MMu-4), digestive and prostate glands (MDr-1 and MDr-2, MPr-1), epidermal cells (MEp-1), the ventral nerve cord including neuron clusters (MNv-1), gastrodermal cells (MDa-1) and spermatids (MSp-1). Confocal microscopy, histological techniques, electron microscopy and immunoblotting were applied to demonstrate stainings in juveniles, adults, starved or wellfed animals. Considering the current lack of specific markers the obtained mABs will be particularly helpful studying embryonic and postembryonic development, pattern formation, cell differentiation, regeneration and reproductive allocation in Macrostomum sp., and possibly other basal flatworms. The small size, ease of culturing, short generation time, transparency and the basal phylogenetic position specify Macrostomum sp. as a suitable model organism for comparative analyses within Platyhelminthes and to Drosophila and C. elegans
Bigger testes do work more : experimental evidence that testis size reflects testicular cell proliferation activity in the marine invertebrate, the free-living flatworm; Macrostomum; sp( )

1 edition published in 2004 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Evolutionary theory predicts that more resources are allocated to sperm production when sperm competition is high. This prediction is supported by both comparative and experimental data on static measures of male allocation, such as testis and ejaculate size. However, resource allocation is a dynamic process, and it is therefore important to evaluate if the static measures reflect this. Such an evaluation has to our knowledge never been done. Immunocytochemical labelling with bromodeoxyuridine (BrdU) allows visualisation of cells in S-phase. BrdU becomes incorporated into cells if, and only if, they are actively undergoing DNA duplication, which is a dynamic process. The number of BrdU-positive cells in the testis can hence serve as a dynamic measure of male allocation, i.e. testicular activity. We evaluate the relationship between testis size and testicular activity in the marine flatworm Macrostomum sp. In a previous study, we showed that testis size is phenotypically plastic in this species, and that worms make larger testes when they are raised in larger groups. We use this plasticity to experimentally produce variation in testis size, and demonstrate that larger testes are associated with higher testicular activity. Moreover, testis size and testicular activity were related linearly. We have thus, for the first time, shown that testis size is a good measure of resource allocation to the male function. Moreover, increased testicular activity is probably one of the first steps in the upregulation of sperm production. It is thus expected that testicular activity is a more sensitive measure of shortterm variation in male allocation than the commonly used static measures
Efficient transgenesis and annotated genome sequence of the regenerative flatworm model Macrostomum lignano by Jakub Wudarski( )

1 edition published in 2017 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Phenotypically plastic adjustment of sex allocation in a simultaneous hermaphrodite( )

1 edition published in 2003 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Sex allocation theory for simultaneous hermaphrodites predicts an influence of the mating group size on sex allocation. Mating group size may depend on the size of the group in which an individual lives, or on the density, but studies to date have not distinguished between the two factors. We performed an experiment in which we raised a transparent simultaneous hermaphrodite, the flatworm Macrostomum sp., in different group sizes (pairs, triplets, quartets and octets) and in different enclosure sizes (small and large). This design allows us to differentiate between the effects of group size and density. After worms reached maturity we determined their reproductive allocation patterns from microscopic images taken in vivo . The results suggest that the mating group size is a function of the group size, and not of the density. They support the shift to higher male allocation in larger mating groups predicted by sex allocation theory. To our knowledge, this is the first study that unambiguously shows phenotypically plastic sex allocation in response to mating group size in a simultaneous hermaphrodite
 
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