Anaphase in cells

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    • #16024
      ccBiologist
      Participant

      While reading a book it said that anaphase is the least observed part of mitosis and meiosis in cells can someone kindly explain why this is so

    • #109352
      JackBean
      Participant

      What about this?

      quote [url=http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anaphase:

      wiki[/url]”]Anaphase accounts for approximately 1% of the cell cycle’s duration.
    • #109624
      WntScientist
      Participant

      Yeah, JackBean is right on the money. If you’ve ever seen any live videos of mitosis in progress, then I’m sure you’ve seen how quickly anaphase happens relative to the rest of the cell cycle. Example video here, though I’m sure there are even better ones out there:

      http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0oJZDKdp … re=related

    • #109928
      lucy520
      Participant

      Mitosis DNA in the first 2 times (because ordinary biology is 2 times body) and then copied into 4 times and then divided into 2 is cells so and become to 2 times 2-4-4-4-2 2 times is a start chromatin and then copy or 2 times the number of chromatin is looking at silk number of points, not the dead spots split the amount of chromatin unchanged) and then the silk point divided four times and then to dyeing qualitative change 2 is cells change again 2 times 2-2-2-4-2 chromatids did not have (0 times) copy, you have the chromatin is four times and then the silk point split chromatids disappear (0 times) 0-4-4-0-0 meiosis DNA is 2-4-4-4-2-2-2-2-1-2 chromatin is 2-2-2-1-1-2-1 monomer is 0-4-4-4-2-2-2-0-0 mitotic: DNA copy one cell division 1 son cells and mother cells meiosis DNA the same number: DNA copy one cell division 2 times son cell DNA in half to distinguish: the most simple see the result of a split of the same generation and a female offspring is by a wire DNA is subtracted

    • #110307
      billyfisher100
      Participant

      Somatic cells are often stuck in G1 for 9 hours/24!

    • #110324
      cyanodave
      Participant

      Anaphase is sometimes considered to be a part of metaphase, though it does represent an important process, when you get down to it its really just the chromosomes moving apart

    • #110331
      marquitosgm
      Participant

      I usually tell to my students you can easily recognize anaphasic chromosomes because they " tienen cara de velocidad" (are speed faced).

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