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Communicating our work and discoveries to a wider audience

If you are not a research scientist, you may be puzzled why we use zebrafish as a model to try to understand embryo development and you might want to find out more about our results and conclusions. The primary route for communicating our results is through publication in scientific journals but our research papers are written for a specialist audience and will be difficult to follow if you don't have a scientific background.

To facilitate communication of our results to a wider audience, we (the Wilson lab) have started to write summaries of all the papers we publish. These are listed below. If you would like to have a summary of a paper that has yet to have a summary written, please contact Steve. We also have broader descriptions of our work on our research description pages and a brief description of our lab's outreach activities.

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Brain asymmetry improves processing of sensory information
Elena Dreosti and Steve Wilson
2013
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Unraveling the mysteries of brain diversity
Monica Folgueira and Steve Wilson
2012
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Migration along the zebrafish lateral line: homeostasis bound
Leonardo Valdivia, Rodrigo Young and Steve Wilson
2011
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Proliferate, differentiate or die? Making decisions in the developing eye.
Kara Cerveny, Florencia Cavodeassi and Steve Wilson
2010
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Muscles but no movements - identification of a new gene required for muscle function
Tom Hawkins and Steve Wilson
2009
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A zebrafish model for branchio-oculo-facial syndrome - a condition affecting eye formation
Gaia Gestri and Stephen Wilson
October 2009
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The left brain leads the right in making neurons
Myriam Roussigne and Steve Wilson
June 2009
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The complex choreography of eye formation
Florencia Cavodeassi and Stephen Wilson
October 2009
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A gene and a population of cells important for shaping the eye
Gaia Gestri and Steve Wilson
October 2009
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Fgf8 signalling breaks symmetry in the brain
Jenny Regan and Steve Wilson
January 2009
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A zebrafish model of the human Oral-facial-digital syndrome
Leila Romio and Steve Wilson
Feb 2009
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Brain asymmetry at the level of single cells
Isaac Bianco and Stephen Wilson
2008
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Little RNAs - big roles?
Marika Kapsimali and Steve Wilson
2007
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From body to brain asymmetry - distinguishing left from right in the developing brain
Matthias Carl and Steve Wilson
2007
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How are brain asymmetries related to lateralised behaviour?
Anukampa Barth and Steve Wilson
2005
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Six ways to make a brain
Gaia Gestri and Steve Wilson
2005
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Big eyes/small eyes: identifying signals that regulate eye formation
Florencia Cavodeassi and Steve Wilson
2005


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