Centennial Issue: October, 1899-1999 || [About the Cover]

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  • [About the Cover]Source: Biological Bulletin, Vol. 197, No. 2, Centennial Issue: October, 1899-1999 (Oct., 1999), p.iiPublished by: Marine Biological LaboratoryStable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/1542606 .Accessed: 28/06/2014 12:45

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  • Cover

    The three-dimensional stereo anaglyph on the cover is a ventral view of a brachiolaria larva of Patiriella regularis, a starfish; the brachiolaria de- picted is about 1500 gum in length. Serotonergic neurons in the larva were stained with a rabbit antiserum and appear, in confocal fluorescent mi- croscopy, as bright dots lining the ciliated bands and brachiolar arms. The image (which should be viewed through the stereo glasses provided with this issue) is composed of 145 optical sections and was reconstructed as described in the article by Francis Chee and Maria Byrne (p. 123).

    Immunoreactive serotonergic cells are already visible in the gastrulae of echinoderms; but they increase in number and form an increasingly com- plex neural system as development proceeds. Be- cause the immunoreactivity is associated with the ciliary bands of free-swimming, planktotrophic lar- val forms-as well as with their sensory structures and buccal cavity-the serotonergic system has been thought to coordinate the locomotory and feeding behaviors of these larvae.

    In their paper, Chee and Byrne focus on the larval stages of Patiriella regularis, which are all plank- totrophic; thus the development of the serotonergic system can be monitored throughout development, from the gastrula, through the brachiolaria (the last larval stage), and on to metamorphosis. The authors

    have used confocal fluorescence microscopy to re- construct the development of the serotonergic ner- vous sytsem in three dimensions and have related the increase in complexity to morphogenetic changes in the larvae. They have demonstrated a complex network of cells with varicose processes that connect the preoral and postoral ciliated bands, supporting the hypothesis that this network is reg- ulating larval feeding and swimming.

    In a related article in this issue (see p. 115), Michael Dailey and his colleagues use the mamma- lian brain as a model to show how multidimensional confocal fluorescence microscopy can enhance studies of biological structure and function. The images in this article are fine examples of the tech- niques described, and readers should use the stereo glasses to examine them. This is the third in a series of papers on Concepts in Imaging and Microscopy; the series is supported by the Optical Imaging Association, which has also provided the stereo glasses.

    Finally, this issue marks the end of The Biolog- ical Bulletin's first century of publication and the beginning of its second. The four small images on the cover, below the anaglyph, show how the face of the journal changed as the decades passed, biol- ogy expanded, the world shrank, and scientific pub- lishing entered its greatest revolution since the in- vention of movable type. A metamorphosis is certainly at hand, but the nature of the imago re- mains unresolved.

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    Article Contentsp. [ii]

    Issue Table of ContentsBiological Bulletin, Vol. 197, No. 2, Centennial Issue: October, 1899-1999 (Oct., 1999), pp. i-vii+113-307Front Matter [pp. i - 223][About the Cover] [p. ii]EditorialA Century of Science: The Biological Bulletin Looks Back: And Forward [pp. 113 - 114]

    Imaging and MicroscopyConcepts in Imaging and Microscopy: Exploring Biological Structure and Function with Confocal Microscopy [pp. 115 - 122]

    Neurobiology and BehaviorDevelopment of the Larval Serotonergic Nervous System in the Sea Star Patiriella regularis as Revealed by Confocal Imaging [pp. 123 - 131]Rapid Jumps and Bioluminescence Elicited by Controlled Hydrodynamic Stimuli in a Mesopelagic Copepod, Pleuromamma xiphias [pp. 132 - 143]Morphology of the Nervous System of the Barnacle Cypris Larva (Balanus amphitrite Darwin) Revealed by Light and Electron Microscopy [pp. 144 - 158]

    PhysiologyAn Endogenous SCP-Related Peptide Modulates Ciliary Beating in the Gills of a Venerid Clam, Mercenaria mercenaria [pp. 159 - 173]

    Development and ReproductionOvigerous-Hair Stripping Substance (OHSS) in an Estuarine Crab: Purification, Preliminary Characterization, and Appearance of the Activity in the Developing Embryos [pp. 174 - 187]

    ImmunologyBehavior of Hemocytes in the Allorejection Reaction in Two Compound Ascidians, Botryllus scalaris and Symplegma reptans [pp. 188 - 197]

    Ecology and EvolutionOrigin of Insulin Receptor-Like Tyrosine Kinases in Marine Sponges [pp. 198 - 206]Functional Morphology of Prey Ingestion by Placetron wosnessenskii Schalfeew Zoeae (Crustacea: Anomura: Lithodidae) [pp. 207 - 218]

    Reports of Papers Presented at the General Scientific Meetings of the Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Massachusetts, 16 to 18 August 1999Published by Title Only [p. 307]

    Featured ArticleIntroduction to the Featured Article: Bringing the Script to Life: The Role of Muscle in Behavior [pp. 225 - 226]A New Approach for Measuring Real-Time Calcium Pumping and SR Function in Muscle Fibers [pp. 227 - 228]

    PhysiologyResponses of Retinal Mller Cells to Neurotransmitter Candidates: A Comparative Survey [pp. 229 - 230]Fluorescence Localization of K+ Channels in the Membrane of Squid Giant Axons [pp. 231 - 232]Evaluation of Circadian Rhythms in the Limulus Eye [pp. 233 - 234]Photoreceptor Pigments of the Blueback Herring (Alosa aestevalis, Clupeidae) and the Atlantic Silverside (Menidia menidia, Atherinidae) [pp. 235 - 236]Soft-Sided Tanks Improve Long-Term Health of Cultured Cuttlefish [pp. 237 - 238]

    Piscine Neurobiology and BehaviorPhysiological Characterization of Supramedullary/Dorsal Neurons of the Cunner, Tautogolabrus adspersus [pp. 239 - 240]Sharpening of Directional Auditory Input in the Descending Octaval Nucleus of the Toadfish, Opsanus tau [pp. 240 - 241]Acoustic Behavior and Reproduction in Five Species of Corydoras Catfishes (Callichthyidae) [pp. 241 - 242]Courtship Sounds of the Pacific Damselfish, Abudefduf sordidus (Pomacentridae) [pp. 242 - 244]Threat-Sensitive Nest Defense in Domino Damselfish, Dascyllus albisella [pp. 244 - 246]Predator-Prey Interactions of Juvenile Toadfish, Opsanus tau [pp. 246 - 247]Temperature Effects on First-Year Growth of Cultured Oyster Toadfish, Opsanus tau [pp. 247 - 248]

    Chemoreception and BehaviorAntennule Use by the American Lobster, Homarus americanus, during Chemo-Orientation in Three Turbulent Odor Plumes [pp. 249 - 250]Temporal Correlation between Sensor Pairs in Different Plume Positions: A Study of Concentration Information Available to the American Lobster, Homarus americanus, during Chemotaxis [pp. 250 - 251]Chemoreceptor Cells as Concentration Slope Detectors: Preliminary Evidence from the Lobster Nose [pp. 252 - 253]Individual Recognition and Memory in Homarus americanus Male-Female Interactions [pp. 253 - 254]Urinary Protein Concentration in Connection with Agonistic Interactions in Homarus americanus [pp. 254 - 255]Contact with Squid Egg Capsules Increases Agonistic Behavior in Male Squid (Loligo pealei) [p. 256]

    Cell MotilitySquid Axoplasm Supports the Retrograde Axonal Transport of Herpes Simplex Virus [pp. 257 - 258]Messenger RNAs for Kinesins and Dynein are Located in Neural Processes [pp. 259 - 260]Migration Forces in Dictyostelium Measured by Centrifuge DIC Microscopy [pp. 260 - 262]Dynamic Confocal Imaging of Interphase and Mitotic Microtubules in the Fission Yeast, S. pombe [pp. 262 - 263]Dynamic Confocal Imaging of Mitochondria in Swimming Tetrahymena and of Microtubule Poleward Flux in Xenopus Extract Spindles [pp. 263 - 265]Effects of Vanadate on Actin-Dependent Vesicle Motility in Extracts of Clam Oocytes [pp. 265 - 266]

    Cell and Developmental BiologyEffects of -Bungarotoxin on Development of the Sea Urchin Arbacia punctulata [pp. 267 - 268]Leukotriene B4 as Calcium Agonist for Nuclear Envelope Breakdown: An Enzymological Survey of Endomembranes of Mitotic Cells [pp. 268 - 270]Extracellular Survival of an Intracellular Parasite (Spraguea lophii, Microsporea) [pp. 270 - 271]Intense Concanavalin A Staining and Apoptosis of Peripheral Flagellated Cells in Larvae of the Marine Sponge Microciona prolifera: Significance in Relation to Morphogenesis [pp. 271 - 273]

    Comparative BiochemistryA Cuticular Secretion of the Horseshoe Crab, Limulus polyphemus: A Potential Anti-Fouling Agent [pp. 274 - 275]Cellular Mechanisms of Hemolysis by the Protein Limulin, a Sialic-Acid-Specific Lectin from the Plasma of the American Horseshoe Crab, Limulus polyphemus [pp. 275 - 276]Identification of a Hemolytic Activity in the Plasma of the Gastropod Busycon canaliculatum [pp. 276 - 277]Hyaluronic Acid: A Component of the Aggregation Factor Secreted by the Marine Sponge, Microciona prolifera [pp. 277 - 279]Biosynthesis of Tyrosine O-Sulfate by Cell Proteoglycan from the Marine Sponge, Microciona prolifera [pp. 279 - 281]Prophenoloxidase Is Not Activated by Microbial Signals in Limulus polyphemus [pp. 281 - 282]The -Aminolevulinate Dehydratase of Marine Vibrio alginolyticus Is Resistant to Lead (Pb) [pp. 283 - 284]Substituted Cyclodextrin as a Model for a Squid Enzyme That Hydrolyzes the Nerve Gas Soman [pp. 284 - 285]Effects of Green Tea Polyphenols on Lens Photooxidative Stress [pp. 285 - 286]

    Ecology and EvolutionSalinity Effects on Nitrogen Dynamics in Estuarine Sediment Investigated by a Plug-Flux Method [pp. 287 - 288]Ipswich River Nutrient Dynamics: Preliminary Assessment of a Simple Nitrogen-Processing Model [pp. 289 - 290]Increased Lability of Estuarine Dissolved Organic Nitrogen from Urbanized Watersheds [pp. 290 - 292]Effects of Increased Nitrogen Loading on the Abundance of Diatoms and Dinoflagellates in Estuarine Phytoplanktonic Communities [pp. 292 - 294]Relationship of Reproductive Output in Acartia tonsa, Chlorophyll Concentration, and Land-Derived Nitrogen Loads in Estuaries of Waquoit Bay, Massachusetts [pp. 294 - 295]Long-Term Effect of Municipal Water Use on the Water Budget of the Ipswich River Basin [pp. 295 - 297]Population Size and Summer Home Range of the Green Crab, Carcinus maenas, in Salt Marsh Tidal Creeks [pp. 297 - 299]Influence of Marsh Flooding on the Abundance and Growth of Fundulus heteroclitus in Salt Marsh Creeks [pp. 299 - 300]Decline of a Horseshoe Crab Population on Cape Cod [pp. 300 - 302]Evaluation of a Reporter Gene System Biomarker for Detecting Contamination in Tropical Marine Sediments [pp. 303 - 306]

    Back Matter

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