Stem cell Research

Stem cells are undifferentiated, or “blank,” cells. This means they’re capable of developing into cells that serve numerous functions in different parts of the body. Most cells in the body are differentiated cells. These cells can only serve a specific purpose in a particular organ. For example, red blood cells are specifically designed to carry oxygen through the blood. All humans start out as only one cell. This cell is called a zygote, or a fertilized egg. The zygote divides into two cells, then four cells, and so on. Eventually, the cells begin to differentiate, taking on a certain function in a part of the body. This process is called differentiation. Stem cells are cells that haven’t differentiated yet. They have the ability to divide and make an indefinite number of copies of themselves. Other cells in the body can only replicate a limited number of times before they begin to break down. When a stem cell divides, it can either remain a stem cell or turn into a differentiated cell, such as a muscle cell or a red blood cell.

    Related Conference of Stem cell Research

    August 07-08, 2020

    World Summit on Hematology and Cell Therapy

    Osaka, Japan
    November 15-16, 2020

    World Hematology 2020

    Paris, France
    November 23-24, 2020

    Annual Hematology Congress

    Dubai, UAE
    March 15-16, 2021

    19th World Hematology Congress

    Berlin, Germany

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