Histogenesis of the semilunar valves: an immunohistochemical analysis of tenascin and type-I collagen distribution in developing chick heart valves

Cell and Tissue Research
V Garcia-MartinezJ M Hurle

Abstract

The development of the semilunar valves takes place in association with septation of the outflow tract in the embryonic heart. Although numerous studies have focused on this process, the causal mechanisms of valvular development remain obscure. This paper reports an immunohistochemical analysis of tenascin and type-I collagen distribution in developing chick heart valves. Tenascin is a glycoprotein that is present on some embryonic extracellular matrices. It plays several significant roles in tissue differentiation, cell growth, and tissue interactions; it is also important for the formation of specific zones of connective tissue that fulfill mechanical functions. Our results show that tenascin is present during valvular morphogenesis and histogenesis, and that its distribution is associated with zones specialized in bearing mechanical loads.

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Related Concepts

Embryo
Embryonic Heart
TNC gene
Glycoproteins
Extracellular Matrix
Tenascin
Immunocytochemistry
Septation
J1-200-220
Cell Differentiation Process

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