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MBL Courses

Notes from Viktor Hamburger's lecture. Trinkaus continues his notes on the process of ejaculation, including a diagram
Notes from Oscar Schotte's lecture. Trinkaus continues his notes on the the structure of the echinoderm egg, with two diagrams, then begins notes on insemination in starfish with a diagram
Notes from Viktor Hamburger's lecture. Trinkaus begins notes on the "Formation of the Spermatophore" with a diagram and discussion of the "Process of Ejaculation" most likely in the squid
Notes from Hubert Goodrich's lecture, 'Historical Phases of Embryology". Trinkaus notes three phases: descriptive, evolutionary, and analytical, and gives notes on each
Notes from Viktor Hamburger's lecture. Trinkaus continues his notes on different researchers approaches to experimental embryology with information about Tyler and Novikoff (includes diagrams)
Notes from Oscar Schotte's lecture. Trinkaus begins notes on the 'metamorphosis of Echinoderms' with four diagrams of an echinoderm embryo
Notes from Oscar Schotte's lecture. Trinkaus continues his notes on the echinoderm egg, with diagrams and discussion of Jenkinson (1911) study of sea urchin egg formation. Two diagrams show the egg attached to the wall of the ovary and the structure of the egg.
Notes from Oscar Schotte's lecture. Trinkaus continues his notes on general information about the eggs of echinoderms, then begins notes on the history of research on echinoderms
Notes from Oscar Schotte's lecture on "Echinoderm Embryology". Trinkaus takes notes on the phylogeny of echinoderms, and begins notes on echinoderm eggs.
Notes from William Ballard's lecture. Trinkaus takes notes on degeneration during growth (includes diagram)
Notes from Donald Costello's lecture. Trinkaus concludes his series of diagrams on the development of the barnacle embryo (beginning on page 48), with two late stage/adult barnacle diagrams
Notes from Oscar Schotte's lecture. Trinkaus concludes the outline that he started on page 100 with notes on "1. Equatorial eggs" (with diagrams) and "2. Subequatorial eggs". Trinkaus then begins notes on Runstrom's "Double Gradient Theory" (with a diagram)

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