Chapter 1 Chairman's creation (pages 1–2): M. Abercrombie
Chapter 2 phone floor pursuits on the topic of cellphone Locomotion (pages 3–26): Albert okay. Harris
Chapter three Fluidity of the Plasma Membrane and its Implications for telephone flow (pages 27–52): S. De Petris and M. C. Raff
Chapter four floor events, Microfilaments and mobile Locomotion (pages 53–82): Norman ok. Wessells, Brian S. Spooner and Marilyn A. Luduena
Chapter five Fibrillar structures in telephone Motility (pages 83–107): Robert D. Goldman, Germaine Berg, Anne Bushnell, Cheng?Ming Chang, Lois Dickerman, Nancy Hopkins, Mary Louise Miller, Robert Pollack and Eugenia Wang
Chapter 6 The function of Microfilaments and Microtubules in mobile stream, Endocytosis and Exocytosis (pages 109–148): A. C. Allison
Chapter 7 Microtubules in Intracellular Locomotion (pages 149–169): Keith R. Porter
Chapter eight mobilephone Adhesion and Locomotion (pages 171–194): A.S.G. Curtis and T.E.J. Buultjens
Chapter nine the expansion Cone in Neurite Extension (pages 195–209): Dennis Bray and Mary Bartlett Bunge
Chapter 10 Extension of Nerve Fibres, their Mutual interplay and course of progress in Tissue tradition (pages 211–232): Graham A. Dunn
Chapter eleven Modes of mobilephone Locomotion in vivo (pages 233–249): J. P. Trinkaus
Chapter 12 The regulate of Epithelial telephone Locomotion in Tissue tradition (pages 251–270): C. A. Mlddleton
Chapter thirteen results of substances on Morphogenetic routine within the Sea Urchin (pages 271–285): T. Gustafson
Chapter 14 Time Lapse experiences at the Motility of Fibroblasts in Tissue tradition (pages 287–310): Mitchell Gail
Chapter 15 Interactions of standard and Neoplastic Fibroblasts with the Substratum (pages 311–331): Ju. M. Vasiliev and that i. M. Gelfand
Chapter sixteen mobilephone circulation in Confluent Monolayers: A Re?Evaluation of the factors of ‘Contact Inhibition’ (pages 333–370): Malcolm S. Steinberg

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RAFF,M. C. (1973). Nat. New Biol. 241, 257-259 FRYE,L. D. & EDIDIN, M. (1970). J. Cell. Sci. 7, 319-335 GARROD, D. R. & WOLPERT,L. (1968). J. Cell Sci. 3, 365-372 GRIFFIN,J. L. & ALLEN,R. D. (1960). Exp. Cell Res. 20, 619-622 GOLDACRE, R. J. (1961). Exp. Cell Res. ), 1-16 INGRAM, V. M. (1969). , BISHOP,R. & HOLTZER, R. (1969). J. Cell Biol. 43, 312-328 JEON,K. W. & BELL,L. G. E. (1964). Exp. Cell Res. 33, 531-539 F. , LOOSFELT, V. & DAUSSET, J. (1972). KOURILSKY, Eur. J . Immunol. , FORNI,L. & FERNIS,B.

D. (1960). Exp. Cell Res. 20, 619-622 GOLDACRE, R. J. (1961). Exp. Cell Res. ), 1-16 INGRAM, V. M. (1969). , BISHOP,R. & HOLTZER, R. (1969). J. Cell Biol. 43, 312-328 JEON,K. W. & BELL,L. G. E. (1964). Exp. Cell Res. 33, 531-539 F. , LOOSFELT, V. & DAUSSET, J. (1972). KOURILSKY, Eur. J . Immunol. , FORNI,L. & FERNIS,B. (1972). Eur. J. Immunol. 2, 203-212 MAST,S. 0. (1926). J. Morphol. 41, 347-425 G. P. (1970). Blood J. Hemdtol. 35, 683-688 MCFARLAND, E. & SCHECHTER, NORBERG, B. (1971). Scand. J.

Harris: The movement of attached particles along the axes of the cytoplasmic fibres is to be expected if the membrane is propelled inward by these fibres. Goldman: Another possible mode of surface movement back from the edge of a cell towards the nucleus is that suggested by Marcus (1962; and personal communication) for the migration of haemagglutinin over the cell surface. The particles adhering to the cell surface might be passed back towards the nucleus in a similar fashion. Harris: Marcus’ observations could be explained as the result of the new virus-produced haemagglutinin being assembled into the membrane at the cell margin and moving inward from there together with the rest of the membrane components.

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