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ID 16264

Male Fruit Fly

 Male Fruit Fly
Early drawing of a male fruit fly.
male fruit fly, fly, drawing, gallery 10
Creative Commons License This work by Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 United States License.

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16269. Gallery 10: Columbia University Fly Room, around 1920
The Fly Room at Columbia University, around 1920.
16262. Concept 10: Chromosomes carry genes.
Fruit flies help to reveal that chromosomes carry genes.
16267. Gallery 10: Thomas Hunt Morgan at Columbia, 1917
Thomas Hunt Morgan in the Fly Room at Columbia, 1917.
16278. Problem 10: Chromosomes carry genes.
Perform some fruit fly crosses.
16268. Gallery 10: Thomas Hunt Morgan at Columbia (2), 1917
Thomas Hunt Morgan in the Fly Room at Columbia (2), 1917.
16263. Animation 10: Chromosomes carry genes.
Thomas Hunt Morgan describes his discoveries using fruit flies.
15566. Model organisms (yeast, bacteria, mouse, fruit fly)
Model organisms such as yeast, bacteria, the mouse and the fruit fly are used by researchers to study biological systems. The genomes of these organisms have been mapped and sequenced.
16287. Gallery 11: Alfred Sturtevant at Caltech lab, 1950
Alfred Sturtevant working with fly stocks at Caltech, 1949.
16600. Gallery 27: Seymour Benzer, 1974 (2)
Seymour Benzer and his pet fly, 1974.
1719. Fruit fly (Drosophila melanogaster)
The fruit fly is easy to maintain, has large numbers of offspring, and grows quickly. The fruit fly shares with humans a number of so-called “master,” or homeotic, genes.
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