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    EDITOR'S PICS

    Love on the Brain
    Editor's Pics

    This image highlights cells in the paraventricular nucleus of a mouse hypothalamus that produce oxytocin, often referred to as the “love hormone”.

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    Cell Death by Necroptosis
    Editor's Pics

    Researchers used lattice light sheet microscopy to visualize cells dying by necroptosis, a form of inflammatory cell death. In this image, purple marks cells with undisrupted cell membranes; yellow shows disrupted cell membranes; blue shows that the cell membrane has broken and marks a degenerating cell nucleus.

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    Chandelier Cell and Pyramidal Neurons
    Editor's Pics

    Microscope image of a chandelier cell (red, top of the image) connecting to the axon initial segments (blue) of neighboring pyramidal neurons (green).

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    Zebrafish Blood and Lymphatic Vessels
    Editor's Pics

    This image, taken using a powerful microscope that uses lasers to illuminate the fish, shows blood vessels (magenta) and lymphatic vessels (green) in the eye and head of an anesthetized, 6-week-old, transgenic zebrafish.

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    Extracellular Matrix
    Editor's Pics

    A close-up view of the intricate microarchitecture of pluripotent stem-cell-derived extracellular matrix.

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    Vascular Cell Development in the Brain
    Editor's Pics

    Slice of an embryonic mouse brain showing the development of vascular endothelial cells (green) and mural cells (red). The latter can contract and thus influence the blood flow in the vessels.

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    Water Bacteria With a Green Thumb
    Editor's Pics

    This is a scanning electron microscope image of Stieleria maiorica (pink), one of nearly 80 newly discovered bacterial species being investigated by researchers.

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    Natural Killer Cell
    Editor's Pics

    Colorized scanning electron micrograph of a natural killer cell.

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    Cell Garbage Removal
    Editor's Pics

    Cells on the left have the normal UBQLN2 gene and the red dots show the cell "garbage removal" process in action. The cells on the right have gene mutations that disrupt this process allowing toxic matter to build up in cells. This has been associated with ALS.

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    Intestinal Epithelium
    Editor's Pics

    Healthy (right) vs diseased (left) bowel: Extensive DNA damage (green) within the intestinal epithelium can lead to inflammatory cell death and disruption of intestinal homeostasis.

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