(redirected from anaphases)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Related to anaphases: telophase
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Words related to anaphase

the stage of meiosis or mitosis when chromosomes move toward opposite ends of the nuclear spindle

References in periodicals archive ?
Number of anaphases is changed differently in different concentrations and treatment.
The presence of irregular chromosome behavior in metaphases and anaphases in the Euphorbiaceae family was observed by NASSAR (2000) in a cytogenetic and evolutive study of Manihot esculenta Crantz, where there was precocious chromosome migration in metaphase I and II, and laggard chromosomes in anaphase I and II.
The genotoxic effects that were observed in the present study included, multipolar anaphase, fragments, and deformed nucleus.
This abnormality, by clumping the chromosomes, impairs the correct segregation at anaphases, giving rise to bridges that are broken at telophases.
All the chromosomes migrate synchronously at anaphase I, and at metaphase II nine chromosomes are seen (Fig.
It induced multipolar anaphases and telophases and chromosome lagging.
The predominant abnormalities consisted of chromosomes/ nuclei in stickiness, bridges at anaphase and telophase, C-metaphases, unoriented chromosomes at metaphases, and chromosomes/chromatids or even lost fragments at anaphases (Table 4 and 5, Figure 4).
As abnormal mitoses, triple-polar and tetra-polar metaphases, metaphases/anaphases showing lagging chromosomes, and chromosomal bridges were considered in total 100 metaphases and 100 anaphases, respectively per cell line.
Also, it was assessed the effect of flavoring doses by the number of micronucleated cells, colchicine metaphases, anaphase and telophase bridges, gene amplifications, cells adhesions, nuclear buds and multipolar anaphases.
We also evaluated the potential of cell concentrations to cause cellular aberrations, such as micronuclei, colchicine metaphases, telophase and anaphase bridges, gene amplifications, cell adhesions, nuclear buds and multipolar anaphases.