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Extra resources for The Structure and Function of Nervous Tissue. Structure III and Physiology III
In these studies the trypsin was used at the same concentration as in our own experiments. The possibility that the cell disintegration reported by Hoffman might be due to some other technical causes, such as the use of acrylamide gel as culture substrate, is suggested by the observation that the experimental and control cultures reproduced in the photographic plates of this article are of such poor quality as to make it unlikely that the trypsin alone (not used in controls) might be the cause of such disastrous effects.
Bignami and Ralston (1969) also believed that adventitial cells and/or circulating blood leukocytes gave rise to the phagocytes they observed in cat CNS undergoing Wallerian degeneration. Thus, data was accumulating which indicated nonneuroglial cells as the main source of phagocytes in certain types of neural damage. However, it was also obvious that a neuroglial contribution of phagocytes could not be excluded. Although they were uncertain as to the origin of the remaining one-third of the brain macrophages, Konigsmark and Sidman (1963) suggested the most likely possibility was that they were derived from glial cells.
Sei. U. S. 60, 1383. Hoffman, H. (1970). J. Embryol. Exp. Morphol. 23, 273. Iversen, L. , and Axelrod, J. (1965). Nature (London) 206, 1222. Junqueira, L. C. , and Frankenthal, L. (1949). / . Cell. Comp. Physiol. 34, 129. 1. THE NERVE GROWTH FACTOR 37 Junqueira, L. C. , Toledo, A. M. , and Saad, A. (1964). In "Salivary Glands and their Secretions" (L. M. Sreebny and J. ), pp. 125-128. Pergamon, Oxford. Klingman, G. , and Klingman, J. D. ( 1 9 6 9 ) . / . Neurochem. 16, 261. Lacassagne, A. (1940).