Centriole

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A small [[Organelle|organelle]] that can be found in all of the [[Animal cells|animal cells]] and few [[Plant cell|plant cells]]. It locates near to the [[Nucleus|nucleus]] and as a part of&nbsp;[[Centrosome|centrosome]]. Also, it presents in the form of two cylinders that one of them is mother centriole<sup>[1,2]</sup> and the other one is daughter centriole<sup>[1,2&nbsp;]</sup>pair up at the right angle.  
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A small [[Organelle|organelle]] that can be found in all of the [[Animal cells|animal cells]] and few [[Plant cell|plant cells]]. It locates near to the [[Nucleus|nucleus]] and as a part of&nbsp;[[Centrosome|centrosome]]. Also, it presents in the form of two cylinders that one of them is mother centriole&nbsp;and the other one is daughter centriole<span style="font-size: 11.0667px;"> </span>pair up at the right angle<ref>British Society for Cell Biology. Centriole. [cited 06/12/18] ; Available from: https://bscb.org/learning-resources/softcell-e-learning/centriole/</ref><ref>John W. Kimball Centrosomes and Centrioles. 2016 [cited 06/12/18] ; Available from: https://bio.libretexts.org/TextMaps/Introductory_and_General_Biology/Book%3A_Biology_(Kimball)/Unit_03%3A_The_Cellular_Basis_of_Life/3.07%3A_Centrosomes_and_Centrioles</ref>.  
  
The centriole<sup>[1,2&nbsp;]</sup>is formed by numbers of [[Microtubule triplet|microtubule triplet]] joining together and each three [[Mircotubule triplet|mircotubule triplets]] as a group. Each group connected by the connecting fibrils. The centriole<sup>[1,2&nbsp;]</sup>is one of the examples of "9+0<sup>[3]</sup>&nbsp;" pattern and this pattern can be seen in the cross-section of it.  
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The centriole<span style="font-size: 11.0667px;"> </span>is formed by numbers of [[Microtubule triplet|microtubule triplet]] joining together and each three [[Mircotubule triplet|mircotubule triplets]] as a group. Each group connected by the connecting fibrils. The centriole<span style="font-size: 11.0667px;"> </span>is one of the examples of "9+0" pattern<ref>Weiss, Louis M. ; Kim, Kami. Toxoplasma Gondii, 2nd edition, The USA, Elsevier Ltd. (2014) 445-503 (Online) https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/B9780123964816000131</ref> and this pattern can be seen in the cross-section of it<ref>John W. Kimball Centrosomes and Centrioles. 2016 [cited 06/12/18] ; Available from: https://bio.libretexts.org/TextMaps/Introductory_and_General_Biology/Book%3A_Biology_(Kimball)/Unit_03%3A_The_Cellular_Basis_of_Life/3.07%3A_Centrosomes_and_Centrioles</ref><ref>British Society for Cell Biology. Centriole. [cited 06/12/18] ; Available from: https://bscb.org/learning-resources/softcell-e-learning/centriole/</ref>.  
  
 
=== Function  ===
 
=== Function  ===
  
The main function of centriole<sup>[1,2&nbsp;]&nbsp;</sup>is forming [[Spindle fibres|spindle fibres]] during [[Cell division|cell division]]. In prophase, [[Spindle fibres|spindle fibres]] started forming in centriole<sup>[1,2]&nbsp;</sup>and then appear in [[Centrosome|centrosome]]. After that, in prometaphase, [[Spindle fibres|spindle fibres]] attach to the kinetochores in centromeres of [[Chromosome|chromsomes]]. Following this, in anaphase, sister chromosomes separated and each of them moves to the opposite ends by the attachment of [[Spindle fibres|spindle fibres]].  
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The main function of centriole<sup>&nbsp;</sup>is forming [[Spindle fibres|spindle fibres]] during [[Cell division|cell division]]. In prophase, [[Spindle fibres|spindle fibres]] started forming in centriole<sup>&nbsp;</sup>and then appear in [[Centrosome|centrosome]]. After that, in prometaphase, [[Spindle fibres|spindle fibres]] attach to the kinetochores in centromeres of [[Chromosome|chromsomes]]. Following this, in anaphase, sister chromosomes separated and each of them moves to the opposite ends by the attachment of [[Spindle fibres|spindle fibres<ref>British Society for Cell Biology. Centriole. [cited 06/12/18] ; Available from: https://bscb.org/learning-resources/softcell-e-learning/centriole/</ref><ref>John W. Kimball Centrosomes and Centrioles. 2016 [cited 06/12/18] ; Available from: https://bio.libretexts.org/TextMaps/Introductory_and_General_Biology/Book%3A_Biology_(Kimball)/Unit_03%3A_The_Cellular_Basis_of_Life/3.07%3A_Centrosomes_and_Centrioles</ref>]].  
  
== References  ==
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=== References  ===
  
1. British Society for Cell Biology. Centriole. [cited 06/12/18] ; Available from:
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<references /><br>
 
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https://bscb.org/learning-resources/softcell-e-learning/centriole/
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2.John W. Kimball Centrosomes and Centrioles. 2016 [cited 06/12/18] ; Available from:
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https://bio.libretexts.org/TextMaps/Introductory_and_General_Biology/Book%3A_Biology_(Kimball)/Unit_03%3A_The_Cellular_Basis_of_Life/3.07%3A_Centrosomes_and_Centrioles
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3.&nbsp;Weiss, Louis M.&nbsp;; Kim, Kami. Toxoplasma Gondii, 2nd edition, The USA, Elsevier Ltd. (2014) 445-503 (Online)<br>https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/B9780123964816000131<br>
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Latest revision as of 09:21, 10 December 2018

A small organelle that can be found in all of the animal cells and few plant cells. It locates near to the nucleus and as a part of centrosome. Also, it presents in the form of two cylinders that one of them is mother centriole and the other one is daughter centriole pair up at the right angle[1][2].

The centriole is formed by numbers of microtubule triplet joining together and each three mircotubule triplets as a group. Each group connected by the connecting fibrils. The centriole is one of the examples of "9+0" pattern[3] and this pattern can be seen in the cross-section of it[4][5].

Function

The main function of centriole is forming spindle fibres during cell division. In prophase, spindle fibres started forming in centriole and then appear in centrosome. After that, in prometaphase, spindle fibres attach to the kinetochores in centromeres of chromsomes. Following this, in anaphase, sister chromosomes separated and each of them moves to the opposite ends by the attachment of spindle fibresUNIQ370a4723b0be1b7-nowiki-00000010-QINU6UNIQ370a4723b0be1b7-nowiki-00000011-QINUUNIQ370a4723b0be1b7-nowiki-00000013-QINU7UNIQ370a4723b0be1b7-nowiki-00000014-QINU.

References

  1. British Society for Cell Biology. Centriole. [cited 06/12/18] ; Available from: https://bscb.org/learning-resources/softcell-e-learning/centriole/
  2. John W. Kimball Centrosomes and Centrioles. 2016 [cited 06/12/18] ; Available from: https://bio.libretexts.org/TextMaps/Introductory_and_General_Biology/Book%3A_Biology_(Kimball)/Unit_03%3A_The_Cellular_Basis_of_Life/3.07%3A_Centrosomes_and_Centrioles
  3. Weiss, Louis M. ; Kim, Kami. Toxoplasma Gondii, 2nd edition, The USA, Elsevier Ltd. (2014) 445-503 (Online) https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/B9780123964816000131
  4. John W. Kimball Centrosomes and Centrioles. 2016 [cited 06/12/18] ; Available from: https://bio.libretexts.org/TextMaps/Introductory_and_General_Biology/Book%3A_Biology_(Kimball)/Unit_03%3A_The_Cellular_Basis_of_Life/3.07%3A_Centrosomes_and_Centrioles
  5. British Society for Cell Biology. Centriole. [cited 06/12/18] ; Available from: https://bscb.org/learning-resources/softcell-e-learning/centriole/
  6. British Society for Cell Biology. Centriole. [cited 06/12/18] ; Available from: https://bscb.org/learning-resources/softcell-e-learning/centriole/
  7. John W. Kimball Centrosomes and Centrioles. 2016 [cited 06/12/18] ; Available from: https://bio.libretexts.org/TextMaps/Introductory_and_General_Biology/Book%3A_Biology_(Kimball)/Unit_03%3A_The_Cellular_Basis_of_Life/3.07%3A_Centrosomes_and_Centrioles

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