Published in Law and Health Weekly, January 8th, 2005
"Even though follicle stimulating hormone (FSH) is not required for qualitatively normal spermatogenesis, it plays an important role in the spermatogenic capacity of the testis. Although the actions of FSH are well documented, most of these studies were done in vitro, and the molecular targets of FSH in vivo remain largely unverified," investigators in the United States report.
"To understand the complete mechanism of FSH actions in spermatogenesis, it is important to identify the genes that are involved in its signaling, and know how these genes are affected by FSH," said...
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