|Also Known As||Df(2R)nap11|
|Computed Breakpoints include||41E3-41E4;42A8-42A10|
|Member of large scale dataset(s)|
What does this section display?
This section contains items that were added to this record for each release. It currently only tracks new links between this FlyBase report and other FlyBase data classes (e.g. genes, references, stocks) or controlled vocabulary terms (e.g. GO, anatomy terms).
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|All updates||Click here to see a list of all updates to this record from FB2010_08 and on.|
|Nature of the Aberration|
|Class of aberration (relative to progenitor)|
|Formalized genetic data||bk1 << mle << EcR << bk2 << l(2)42Bb|
|Genetic mapping information|
|Comments on Cytology|
|Gene Deletion & Duplication Data|
|Genes Deleted / Disrupted|
|Completely deleted / disrupted|
|Genes NOT Deleted / Disrupted|
|Genes NOT Duplicated|
|In combination with other aberrations|
|NOT in combination with other aberrations|
Heterozygotes are viable and fertile. Heterozygous ovaries have a number of morphological defects; there are fewer terminal filament (TF) stacks at 24 hours after ecdysis to the third instar compared to control flies. There are more TF cells/stack at 24 hours after pupariation compared to control flies and the apical cell population is reduced, leading to a spiral orientation of TF stacks. Epithelial sheath cells often remain adherent to the ovarioles at 48 hours after pupariation.
|Stocks ( 1 )|
|Notes on Origin|
|Balancer / Genotype Variants of the Aberration|
|Synonyms & Secondary IDs ( 4 )|
|Secondary FlyBase IDs|
|References ( 11 )|
|Personal communication to FlyBase|