Telophase II

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Telophase II is marked by a transition to the [[Interphase]] condition of the chromosomes and the disassembly of [[Mitotic spindle]]. During this process, [[Nuclear envelope]] and [[Nucleolus]] are reformed and the cells undergo [[Cytokinesis]] as in [[Mitosis]]. In Telophase II, the final stage of meiosis II, four haploid daughter cells are formed, each with a haploid set of [[Chromosomes]]. Each daughter cells are genetically different from one another and their parent cell, as independent assortment of homologous chromosomes and [[Crossing over]] in prophase I lead to different genetic composition in these cells <ref>Bruce Alberts...[et al.].(2007:1090)Molecular biology of the cell,5th edition, United States of America: Garland Science.</ref><ref>Daniel L. Hartl and Maryellen Ruvolo.(2012:131)Genetics: Analysis of genes and genomes,8th edition, United States of America: Jones &amp;amp; Bartlett Learning Canada.</ref><ref>http://www.cliffsnotes.com/sciences/biology/biology/meiosis-and-gamete-formation/meiosis</ref><ref>http://cyberbridge.mcb.harvard.edu/mitosis_7.html</ref>.  
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Telophase II is marked by a transition to the [[Interphase]] condition of the chromosomes and the disassembly of [[Mitotic spindle]]. During this process, [[Nuclear envelope]] and [[Nucleolus]] are reformed and the cells undergo [[Cytokinesis]] as in [[Mitosis]]. In Telophase II, the final stage of meiosis II, four haploid daughter cells are formed, each with a haploid set of [[Chromosomes]]. Each daughter cells are genetically different from one another and their parent cell, as independent assortment of homologous chromosomes and [[Crossing over]] in prophase I lead to different genetic composition in these cells <ref>Bruce Alberts...[et al.].(2007:1090)Molecular biology of the cell,5th edition, United States of America: Garland Science.</ref><ref>Daniel L. Hartl and Maryellen Ruvolo.(2012:131)Genetics: Analysis of genes and genomes,8th edition, United States of America: Jones &amp;amp;amp; Bartlett Learning Canada.</ref><ref>http://www.cliffsnotes.com/sciences/biology/biology/meiosis-and-gamete-formation/meiosis</ref><ref>http://cyberbridge.mcb.harvard.edu/mitosis_7.html</ref>.  
  
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Latest revision as of 04:27, 19 November 2014

Telophase II is marked by a transition to the Interphase condition of the chromosomes and the disassembly of Mitotic spindle. During this process, Nuclear envelope and Nucleolus are reformed and the cells undergo Cytokinesis as in Mitosis. In Telophase II, the final stage of meiosis II, four haploid daughter cells are formed, each with a haploid set of Chromosomes. Each daughter cells are genetically different from one another and their parent cell, as independent assortment of homologous chromosomes and Crossing over in prophase I lead to different genetic composition in these cells [1][2][3][4].

References:

  1. Bruce Alberts...[et al.].(2007:1090)Molecular biology of the cell,5th edition, United States of America: Garland Science.
  2. Daniel L. Hartl and Maryellen Ruvolo.(2012:131)Genetics: Analysis of genes and genomes,8th edition, United States of America: Jones &amp;amp; Bartlett Learning Canada.
  3. http://www.cliffsnotes.com/sciences/biology/biology/meiosis-and-gamete-formation/meiosis
  4. http://cyberbridge.mcb.harvard.edu/mitosis_7.html
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