Wednesday 22 January 2020
Welcome to the Embryology education and research website now in the 22nd year online! There are many ways to find what you are looking for. Click on the left image term, or use the menu items at the page top, or the search window.
Bookmark with: https://embryology.med.unsw.edu.au
Current number of topic pages 5,683
|10 Popular Pages
OK these are not my rankings, but by you the viewer.
These are the top ten popular pages based upon page views.
I have excluded the Main page, student projects and undergraduate course pages. Note, this data has not been updated since 1 January 2016, when page visit logs were removed.
|1 January 2016 (EST)
- Embryonic Development (399,216 views)
- Placenta Development (183,296 views)
- Timeline human development (154,106 views)
- Neural System Development (116,916 views)
- Mouse Development (115,361 views)
- Respiratory System Development (112,977 views)
- Placenta - Abnormalities (111,887 views)
- Implantation (111,620 views)
- Fetal Development (97,150 views)
- Chicken Development (89,201 views)
This is the Main Page of the website, clicking the top lefthand icon or the menu item will always bring you to here.
There are several different ways to find what you are looking for: click the major topic on the large left hand image, the Site Map also links to major topic sections, the Category option will show related materials, or simply use the search box.
|Embryology around the world (use the translate link by clicking Expand at the top of each page to change to your language) - embryologie (German, French, Dutch, Czech), embriología (Spanish, Italian, Portuguese), embryologi (Norwegian), embryologia (Finnish), embryoleg (Welsh), embriologi (Indonesian), embrayolohiya (Filipino), εμβρυολογία (Greek), эмбриология (Russian), 発生学 (Japanese), 胚胎 (Chinese), 발생학 (Korean), תוֹרַת הַעוּבָּר (Hebrew), علم الأجنة (Arabic), رویان شناسی (Persian), கருவியல் (Tamil), गर्भवृद्धिशास्त्र (Marathi), วิชาว่าด้วยระยะแรกเริม (Thai)
| Designed to update the original UNSW Embryology website online since 1996. You should find this new site easier to navigate and search. I am always happy to receive feedback on your learning experience.
Content has been derived under a number of different copyright restrictions, therefore do not assume that you can reuse content found on this current site without permission. Click on images and movies to get descriptions and full copyright information.
|News - Abnormal Development - Air Pollution
Particulate matter comparative size
Prenatal and early life exposures to ambient air pollution and development
"Residential proximity to major roadways, and prenatal exposures to particulate matter <2.5 μm (PM2.5) and ozone (O3) are linked to poor fetal outcomes but their relationship with childhood development is unclear. We investigated whether proximity to major roadways, or prenatal and early-life exposures to PM2.5 and O3 increase the risk of early developmental delays. 4089 singletons and 1016 twins born between 2008 and 2010. Proximity to major roadway was calculated using road network data from the NY Department of Transportation. Concentrations of PM2.5 and O3 estimated by the Environmental Protection Agency Downscaler models were spatiotemporally linked to each child's prenatal and early-life addresses incorporating residential history, and locations of maternal work and day-care. In this prospective cohort study, proximity to major roadway and prenatal/early-life exposures to PM2.5 and O3 were associated with developmental delays. While awaiting larger studies with personal air pollution assessment, efforts to minimize air pollution exposures during critical developmental windows may be warranted."
See also 
- ↑ Ha S, Yeung E, Bell E, Insaf T, Ghassabian A, Bell G, Muscatiello N & Mendola P. (2019). Prenatal and early life exposures to ambient air pollution and development. Environ. Res. , 174, 170-175. PMID: 30979514 DOI.
- ↑ Ladd-Acosta C, Feinberg JI, Brown SC, Lurmann FW, Croen LA, Hertz-Picciotto I, Newschaffer CJ, Feinberg AP, Fallin MD & Volk HE. (2019). Epigenetic marks of prenatal air pollution exposure found in multiple tissues relevant for child health. Environ Int , 126, 363-376. PMID: 30826615 DOI.
- Links: air pollution | neural postnatal | neural examination | epigenetics
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Cite this page: Hill, M.A. (2020, January 22) Embryology Main Page. Retrieved from https://embryology.med.unsw.edu.au/embryology/index.php/Main_Page
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- © Dr Mark Hill 2020, UNSW Embryology ISBN: 978 0 7334 2609 4 - UNSW CRICOS Provider Code No. 00098G