NOTE: Dr. Adelman retired from the Faculty at USUHS in February, 2008. His current contact information is
In Kensington, MD:
3206 University Blvd. W.
Kensington, MD 20895
In Scotland, MD:
14655 Bay Front Drive
Scotland, MD 20687
His Email address is email@example.com
In retirement, Dr. Adelman continues to do research and to teach. His primary activities center on Civic Activism.
Dr. Adelman's CV at the time of his retirement was:
Address: Department of Anatomy, Physiology, and Genetics
Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences (USUHS)
4301 Jones Bridge Road
Bethesda, Maryland 20814-4799
A.B. (Biology), Princeton University, 1963
Ph.D.(Biophysics), University of Chicago, 1969
Post-Doctoral Fellow (Cell Biology), Rockefeller University 1969-1971
SCHOLARSHIPS, FELLOWSHIPS, AWARDS
Cane Scholarship, 1959-1963, Princeton University
A.B. with Honors, Princeton University, 1963
Phi Beta Kappa, Princeton University, 1963
USPHS Predoctoral Traineeship, University of Chicago, 1963-1966
NSF Predoctoral Fellowship, University of Chicago, 1966-1968
James Franck Dissertation Fellowship, University of Chicago, 1968-1969
NSF Post-doctoral Fellowship, Rockefeller University, 1969-1971
USUHS Class of 1993 Outstanding Instructor Award, November 1990
USUHS Class of 1994 Outstanding Faculty Award, November 1991
Princeton Club of Washington; honored for work on area schools committee (interviewing candidates); 1995
1969 - 1971: Guest Investigator, The Rockefeller University
1971 - 1979: Assistant Professor, Department of Anatomy, Duke University Medical Center
1979 - 2008: Associate Professor, Department of Anatomy and Cell Biology, USUHS
1995 - 2003: Director, Biomedical Instrumentation Center (BIC), USUHS
2010: Visiting Professor of Histology, University of Medicine and Health Sciences, St. Kitts
*American Association for the Advancement of Science
*American Association of Anatomists
*American Association of University Professors
*American Society of Cell Biologists
*American Society of Plant Physiologists
*Chesapeake Society for Microscopy
International Association of Medical Science Educators
*New York Academy of Sciences
Physarum Workshop Group (Webmaster for PhysarumPlus)
* - Former member; membershsip was allowed to lapse when he retired from USUHS.
A. At USUHS: Course Director for Microscopic Anatomy, 1980-1990. Provided major impetus for establishment of new Anatomy curriculum and planning of Anatomy Blocks I and IV. Course Director for Anatomy Blocks I and IV, 1990 to 1999. Course Director, ISFa, 2000 to 2008. Planned and established Summer Prematriculation Course in Anatomy and Cell Biology for entering first year medical students, with special focus on minority students. Graduate Program Director, 1984-1986. Course Director for Cell Biology I and II, 1994 - 1998; core course for Interdepartmental Molecular and Cell Biology Graduate Program.
In collaboration with David Forman, prepared those portions of the original SDI proposal that lead to acquisition of equipment for laser microsurgery. Strongly involved in the planning for and acquisition of the BioRad MRC-500 confocal scanning microscope, as well as ancillary equipment. Coordinator, Confocal Scanning Microscopy Facility, 1989-1990, during which time the CSM facility was brought on line.
Effective July, 1995, assumed the position of Director, BIC (60% of effort) in addition to the above duties (40% of effort). Resigned this position, February, 2003.
B. At Duke: Director of Graduate Studies, Department of Anatomy, 1971-1976. Reorganized graduate program and oversaw all phases thereof including recruitment, admissions, financing, advising, course offerings, preliminary examinations, thesis proposals and defenses, etc. Anatomy Department Representative, Cell and Molecular Biology Training Program, 1974-1976. Also a member of the multidepartmental committee which prepared the NIH application that led to funding of that program.
A. At USUHS: Interdepartmental course in Cellular and Molecular Biology, 1989 to 2006. Microscopic Anatomy 1979-1990. Anatomy Blocks I and IV 1990 to 1999. ISFa and SFOS, 2000 to 2008. Summer Prematriculation Course in Anatomy and Cell Biology, 1992 - 1997. Scientific Methods Course for Graduate Students, 1987 - 1995 (established course and was Course Director, 1987-1988). Tutorials for graduate students in Techniques of Light Microscopy and Use of Confocal Scanning Microscopy.
B. At Duke: Microanatomy from 1971-1979. One of four-six staff members with primary responsibility for teaching Microscopic Anatomy (histology/cell biology) to freshman medical students. Mechanisms of Biological Motility (graduate seminar course I planned and for which I was sole faculty). Graduate tutorials on Physical Chemistry of Macromolecules. Lectured in Zoology 260 (Advanced Cell Biology); Anatomy-Biochemistry-Microbiology-Pathology-Physiology 219 (Molecular and Cellular Basis of Development); and in Anatomy-Zoology 266 (Topics in Cell Structure and Function).
C. Other areas of teaching competence: Cell biology, molecular biology, biophysics, techniques in biological research, light microscopy, image processing and image analysis, microcomputer useage.
General interest in cell biological problems, with primary focus on mechanisms of biological motility and on the structure and function of biological membranes. Major research effort was on biological motility with specific emphasis on the ongoing effort to use Physarum polycephalum as a eucaryotic system in which to study various types of normal, abnormal and pathologic cell movements using combinations of phenomenological, morphological, biochemical and genetic approaches. Studies were aimed at understanding the rearrangements of cytoskeletal elements that accompany the amoeboflagellate transformation of the gametes of Physarum; such investigations are of special interest because the transformation involves rapid and extensive changes in the cytoskeleton without protein synthesis. These studies dovetail with collaborative studies of amphibian melanophores responding to melatonin, the role of extracellular matrix components in guiding the movements of gastrulation stage cells, and of Entamoeba histolytica exposed to tubulozole. Current research makes heavy use of modern light microscopic technology (including video recording, video-based image enhancement and analysis, laser microsurgery, confocal scanning microscopy and three dimensional reconstruction) as well as large format two-dimensional gel electrophoresis (including computer assisted data acquisition, analysis and databasing).
PENDING APPLICATIONS: None
CURRENT SUPPORT: Self-funded via Educational Assistance.org
A. NSF Grant IBN-9319344, in collaboration with Dr. M.D. Rollag, PI. Title: Melanophore Response to Light and Melatonin". Funding for 1 February, 1994 to 30 May, 1998 = $235,520.
B. USUHS Protocol #E070CD. Title: "Three-Dimensional Images for Use in Microscopic Anatomy". Funding for 1 February, 1993 to 30 September, 1994 = $5,300.
C. USUHS-BRSG protocol G1-70BG-01. Title: "Use of Confocal Scanning Microscopy in Research and Teaching". Funding for 1 January 1991 to 30 September, 1992 = $5,000.
D. NSF grant DCB-8916019 (USUHS # G170AI-01), in collaboration with Dr. M.D. Rollag, PI. Title: "Transduction of Melatonin Receptor Activation in Cultured Cells" Funding for 1 May, 1990 to 31 October, 1992 = $70,000
E. USUHS research protocol RO7083. Title: "Dynamics of the Cytoskeleton in Physarum Amoeboflagellates". Funding for 1 January 1987 to 30 September, 1990 = $30,456.
F. MAALT research protocol G47070; MRA as PI, in collaboration with Dr. M. D. Rollag. Title: "Use of Laser Microsurgery to Study Dynamics of Eucaryotic Cell Motility". Funding for 1 January, 1987 to 31 December, 1990 = $106,245.
G. USPHS Grant R01-GM-30450 (USUHS #G7031), in collaboration with Dr. D. Forman, PI. Title: "Permeabilized Cell Model of Saltatory Organelle Movment" Funding for 1 May, 1982 to 30 December, 1985 = $75,589
H. USPHS Grant R01-NS19676 (USUHS #G7044), in collaboration with Dr. D. Forman, PI. Title: "Mechanisms of Axonal Transport in Giant Axons" Funding for 1 July, 1983 to 30 June, 1987 = $75,471
I. USUHS Protocol CO7015. Title: "Regulation of Physarum Actin and Myosin". Funding for 1 October, 1979 to 30 September, 1984 = $23,210.
At Duke University Medical Center:
NOTE: Complete records on these grants were lost when the PI moved from Duke to USUHS (in 1979); neither NIH nor NSF maintain records back far enough to reconstruct exact titles, dates, or amounts. The grant numbers and subjects are accurate; the other information is a close approximation.
A. NIH Career Development Award (5-K04-GM70851) from 1/1/73 until 12/31/77. This award paid the salary (including fringe benefits, etc.) of the PI and was the basis of support for the PI while he established his first lab and obtained NIH and NSF support for research projects.
B. NIH Grant R01-GM20141. This was a grant that ran from about 1975 until shortly after the PI moved to USUHS. It supported most of his equipment acquisitions and the bulk of his research on the actin and myosin of Physarum plasmodia. Renewal of this grant was not sought.
C. NSF Grant BMS-74-04967-A01 ran for approximately three years. It payed the salary and funded the research of Dr. David Jacobson, who did post-doctoral research with the PI on the amoeboflagellate transformation (AFT) in Physarum. Dr. Jacobson's basic interest was in the isolation of motility mutants; the collaboration with him formed the basis by which the PI gradually shifted his focus from plasmodial proteins to the rapid cytoskeletal changes that characterize the AFT. Dr. Kathryn Pagh completed her Ph.D. with the PI as part of this grant and grant B (above). Renewal of this grant was not sought.
D. NSF Grant GB-37854 was a two or three year grant that ran in the mid 1970s. Its principle focus was the goal of isolating proteins in the membranes of the rough endoplasmic reticulum that are responsible for ribosome-membrane interaction; this work was a continuation of studies begun by the PI while he was a post-doc at the Rockefeller University. Dr. Jennifer Haas completed her Ph.D. under this grant. Because other laboratories were making more rapid progress in this area, renewal of the grant was not sought.
OTHER PROFESSIONAL ACTIVITIES
A. At USUHS: AISPC Committee, 1997-1999; Ad Hoc Committee to plan integration teaching of Anatomy and Physiology to MS-Is, 1997 - 2004; EURRC Committee, 1997-2003; Student Promotions Committee, 1994 - 1997; Chairman, Ad Hoc Subcommittee on Assessment, 1994 -; Informatics Oversight Committee, 1994 -; Ad Hoc Subcommittee on Curriculum Development, 1993 -; Curriculum Committee, 1984-1989 (chairman, 1989); Graduate Affairs Committee, 1984-1990; Equipment Maintenance and Repair Committee, 1983-1990; Teaching Laboratory Exercise Evaluation Committee, 1983; MDL Committee, 1982; Electron Microscope Committee, 1980-1982; Datasharing Task Force, 1988-90; Academic Computing Task Force, 1989; Executive Information System/Implementation Steering Committee, 1991-; Faculty Senate 1988-1991, member Research and Communication Committees, Chairman of Communications Committee 1990-1991. Training Prioritization Group, 1989-1990. Coordinator, CSM facility, 1990. Graduate Education Committee 1992- (Faculty Senate Representative). Participant in Building Bridges Program (1994 -) Assisted with distribution of laptop computers to MS-I students (1988-1990), including instruction in useage. Served on various Anatomy Department committees, chairing several such as the Major Equipment Committee. Departmental ISC (Information Systems Coordinator) or alternate ISC, 1992-1997, 2005-2006. Automated Information Systems Policy Committee (Faculty Senate Representative), 2005-2006. Faculty Senate Research Committee, 2005-2006.
Advised various graduate students as to choice of thesis topics and sponsors. Served on several qualifying examination committees and PhD thesis committees.
B. At Duke: Trained graduate students including Dr. Jennifer M. Haase who received her Ph.D. in Anatomy (1977) and Dr. Kathryn Pagh who received her Ph.D. in Anatomy (1982).
Served on Ph.D. committees of students in Departments of Biochemistry, Physiology-Pharmacology, Microbiology-Immunology, and Pathology.
Reviewer of abstracts submitted for presentation at ASCB Meetings (1975 and 1977). Service on Committees to Arrange Poster Sessions for ASCB Meetings (1995-2005) and Biophysical Society Meeting (2001-2004). Reviewer of manuscripts for J. Cell Biology, J. Cell Science, Biochemistry, Developmental Biology, J. Bacteriology and Experimental Eye Research. Reviewer of grant applications for NSF and NIH, as well as the International Science Foundation and of fellowship applications to EMBO. Contribution to Physarum Workshops in USA and Europe, 1984-present. Co-organizer for 1993 Physarum workshop, in Asilomar, CA. Member of IAMSE (International Association of Medical Science Educators) Program Committee; planning program for 10th annual meeting, July, 2006, in Puerto Rico.
Editor and Publisher, Physarum Newsletter, (1993-2007). Created and maintained PhysarumPlus, an Internet HomePage for scientists who work on Physarum and/or other acellular slime molds, (1996-present). Volunteer participant in ASCB program providing responses to requests, from young students, for information about careers in Cell Biology. Sponsor of high school students doing summer projects at USUHS under the DoD SEAP program. On executive board of Chesapeake Society for Microscopy, 1996-1999
Princeton University Area Schools Committee (interviewing prospective students), 1992-2004
Parliamentarian, Citizens of Kensington Heights, 1993-1997; President, Kensington Heights Citizens Association, 1997 - 2001; Member, Mid-County Citizens Advisory Committee (Montgomery County, MD), 1998 - 2001; Delegate - Montgomery County Civic Federation (MCCF), 1997 - 2003; 2nd Vice President, MCCF, 2001 - 2003; Chair, MCCF Education Committee, 2001-2007; Montgomery County Education Forum, Executive Committee, 2000-2007; member MCPS Working Group to revise draft version of Policy FAA-RA (regulatory guidelines for Long Range Educational Facilities Planning), 2005. Member MCPS Deputy Superintendent's Advisory Committee on Gifted and Talented Education, 2006 - 2007
1. The actin- and myosin-like proteins of primitive motile systems: How similar are they to their striated muscle counterparts? Exploratory Concepts in Muscular Dystrophy II. Carefree, Arizona, October 15-19, 1973. Sponsored by Muscular Dystrophy Association of America.
2. Studies on Motility in Physarum Polycephalum. Cell Motility. Cold Spring Harbor Conference on Cell Proliferation #3. Cold Spring Harbor, New York, September 9-14, 1975. Sponsored by Cold Spring Harbor Harbor Laboratory.
3. Studies of Biological Motility in Physarum Plasmodia and Microplasmodia, Second International Mycological Congress, August 27 - September 3, 1977, University of South Florida, Tampa, Florida.
4. Movement and Morphogenesis in Physarum Amoeboflagellates, Department of Anatomy, George Washington University Medical Center, May 12, 1982.
5. Motility-related Structural Domains in Physarum Amoeboflagellates. Sixth European Physarum Workshop, April 24-28, 1984. Font-Romeu, France.
6. "AFT", ou Porquoi Je Tue Mes Amibes, Laboratoire de Pharmacologie et Toxicologie Fondamentales, CNRS, Toulouse, France, October 2, 1986.
7. Analysis of the Amoeboflagellate Transformation in Physarum Polycephalum, The Molecular Biology of Physarum Polycephalum, Okazaki, Japan, May 9-12, 1988.
8. Studies on the Amoeboflagellate Transformation in Physarum polycephalum, Institute for Cell Biology, Ludwig-Maximilians-University, Munich, Germany, April 6, 1992.
1. Adelman, M.R. and Johnson, K.E. (1995): Cell Biology: Review for New National Boards. J&S Publishing Company, Inc.
2. Kumar,A., Johnson, K.E. and Adelman, M.R. (2001): Biochemistry: Review for USMLE, Step 1, 2nd Edition, J&S Publishing Company, Inc.
1. Adelman, M.R., Borisy, G.G., Shelanski, M.L., Weisenberg, R.C., and Taylor, E.W. (1968): Cytoplasmic Filaments and Tubules. Fed. Proc., 27:1186-1193.
2. Adelman, M.R. and Taylor, E.W. (1969): Isolation of an Actomyosin-Like Protein Complex from Slime Mold Plasmodium and the Separation of the Complex into Actin- and Myosin-Like Fractions. Biochem., 8:4964-4975.
3. Adelman, M.R. and Taylor, E.W. (1969): Further Purification and Characterization of Slime Mold Myosin and Slime Mold Actin. Biochem., 8:4976-4988.
4. Sabatini, D.D., Blobel, G., Nonomura, Y. and Adelman, M.R. (1971): Ribosome-membrane interaction: structural aspects and functional implications. In: Advances in Cytopharmacology, eds. F. Clementi and B. Ceccarelli (Raven Press, New York), 1:119-129.
5. Sabatini, D., Borgese, N., Adelman, M., Kreibich, G. and Blobel, G. (1972): Studies on the Membrane Associated Protein Synthesis Apparatus of Eucaryotic Cells. RNA Viruses/Ribosomes, (North-Holland, Amsterdam), pp.147-171.
6. Adelman, M.R., Blobel, G. and Sabatini, D.D. (1973): An improved cell fractionation procedure for the preparation of rat liver membrane-bound ribosomes. J. Cell Biol., 56:191-205.
7. Adelman, M.R., Sabatini, D.D. and Blobel, G. (1973): Ribosome-membrane interaction: non-destructive disassembly of rat liver rough microsomes into ribosomal and membranous components. J. Cell Biol., 56:206-229.
8. Adelman, M.R., Blobel, G. and Sabatini, D.D. (1974): Nondestructive separation of rat liver rough microsomes into ribosomal and membranous components. Methods in Enzymology, 31:201-215.
9. Adelman, M.R. (1974): The actin- and myosin-like proteins of primitive motile systems: How similar are they to their striated muscle counterparts? In: Exploratory Concepts in Muscular Dystrophy II, ed. A.T. Milhorat, (Excerpta Medica, Amsterdam), pp. 79-102.
10. Jacobson, D.N., Johnke, R.M. and Adelman, M.R. (1976): Studies on Motility in Physarum polycephalum. In: Cell Motility, Book B., eds. Goldman, Pollard, Rosenbaum, (Cold Spring Harbor Conferences on Cell Proliferation, Vol. 3), pp. 749-770.
11. Adelman, M.R. (1977): Physarum Actin: Observations on its presence, stability, and assembly in plasmodial extracts and development of an improved purification procedure. Biochemistry, 16:4862-4871.
12. Johnson, K.E. and Adelman, M.R. (1981): Circus Movements in Dissociated Cells in Normal and Hybrid Frog Embryos. J. Cell Science, 49:205-216.
13. Pagh, K.I. and Adelman, M.R. (1982): Identification of a Microfilament-Enriched, Motile Domain in Amoeboflagellates of Physarum polycephalum. J. Cell Science, 54:1-21.
14. Johnson, K.E. and Adelman, M.R. (1984): Circus Movements in Dissociated Cells from Two New Hybrid Frog Embryos. J. Cell Science, 68:69-82.
15. Forman, D.S., Brown, K.J., Promersberger, M.W. and Adelman, M.R. (1984): Nucleotide Specificity for Reactivation of Organelle Movements in Permeabilized Axons. Cell Motility, 4:121-128.
16. Pagh, K.I., Vergara, J.A., and Adelman, M.R. (1985): Improved Negative Staining of Microfilament Arrangements in Detergent-Extracted Physarum Amoeboflagellates. Experimental Cell Research, 156:287-293.
17. Pagh, K.I. and Adelman, M.R. (1988): Assembly, Disassembly, and Movements of the Microfilament-Rich Ridge During the Amoeboflagellate Transformation in Physarum Polycephalum. Cell Motility and the Cytoskeleton, 11:223-234.
18. Rollag, M.D. and Adelman, M.R. (1992): Color Change: a non-invasive measure of melatonin action. Animal Reproductive Science, 30:67-89.
19. Adelman, M.R. (1992). Effects of Tubulozole on the RAFT in Physarum Polycephalum. Cell Biol. Int. Rep., 16:1055-1060.
20. Rollag, M.D. and Adelman, M.R. (1993) Actin and Tubulin Arrays in Cultured Xenopus Melanophores Responding to Melatonin. Pigment Cell Research, 6:365-371.
21. Mottla, G.L., Adelman, M.R., Hall, J.L., Gindoff, P.R., Stillman, R.J. and Johnson, K.E. (1995). Lineage Tracing Demonstrates that Blastomeres of Early Cleavage-Stage Human Pre-embryos Contribute to Both Trophectoderm and Inner Cell Mass. Human Reproduction, 10:384-391.
22. Adelman, M.R. (2008). Undergraduate Medical Education is NOT Rocket Science: But that Does NOT Mean it's Easy! Chapter 2, pp. 9-17 in Clinical Simulations: Operations, Engineering and Management, ed. by Richard R. Kyle, Jr. and W. Bosseau Murray, Elsevier, ISBN: 978-0-12-372531-8.
23. Adelman, M.R. The Repeat Amoeboflagellate Transformation (RAFT) in Physarum polycephalum Does Not Require Protein Synthesis. Manuscript in revision.
24. Four Questions: A study Technique for students of Histology. Manuscript in preparation.
1. Adelman, M.R. and Taylor, E.W. (1967): Isolation of Actin-and Myosin-Like Proteins from the Slime Mold, Physarum polycephalum. Biophys. J., 7: Suppl. p. 27.
2. Adelman, M.R., Blobel, G. and Sabatini, D.D. (1970): Ribosome-Membrane Interaction. J. Cell Biol., 47:3a.
3. Adelman, M.R. (1974): Further studies on slime mold actin. Fed. Proc., 33:1522a.
4. Adelman, M.R. (1975): Further studies on Physarum myosin. Biophys. J., 15:161a.
5. Jacobson, D.N. and Adelman, M.R. (1975): Amoebo-Flagellate Transformation in Physarum polycephalum. J. Cell Biol., 67:188a.
6. Adelman, M.R. (1977): Regulation of Physarum Actin Polymerization. Biophys. J., 17:269a.
7. Adelman, M.R. (1977): Studies of Biological Motility in Physarum Plasmodia and Microplasmodia. Abstract of an invited talk presented at the Second International Mycological Congress, August 27-September 3, 1977, University of South Florida, Tampa,, Florida.
8. Adelman, M.R. (1979): On the Possible Existence of Functionally-distinct Isoactins in Physarum. Biophys. J., 25:209a.
9. Pagh, Kathryn and Adelman, M.R. (1979): Studies on the Amoebo-flagellate Transformation in Physarum polycephalum. Anat. Rec., 193:643.
10. Pagh, K.I. and Adelman, M.R. (1980): Characterization of a Motile Cellular Domain Arising During the Amoebo-flagellate Transformation of Physarum polycephalum. Presented at 1980 EMSA meetings.
11. Pagh, K.I. and Adelman, M.R. (1982): Improved Visualization of the Cytoskeleton of Physarum Amoeboflagellates. Anat. Rec., 202:144a.
12. Adelman, M.R. (1982): Polyamine-Induced Polymerization of Physarum Plasmodial Actin. Biophys. J., 37:192a.
13. Adelman, M.R. (1982): Rapid Isolation of the Monomeric Actin in Extracts of Physarum Plasmodia. J. Cell Biol., 95:296a.
14. Forman, D.S., Brown, K.J., Adelman, M.R. and Livengood, D.R. (1982): Nucleotide Specificity of Reactivation of Saltatory Movement in Giant Axons. J. Cell Biol., 95:323a.
15. Adelman, M.R., and Pagh, K.I. (1984): Motility-related Structural Domains in Physarum Amoeboflagellates. Presented at the 6th European Physarum Workshop, April 7, 1984, Font-Romeu, France.
16. Adelman, M.R. (1984): Distribution of Actin in Physarum Amoeboflagellates. Abstracts of the 8th International Biophysics Congress, July 29-Aug 4, 1984, Bristol, United Kingdom, p. 212.
17. Adelman, M.R. (1985): Distribution of Cytoskeletal Elements During the Amoeboflagellate Transformation in Physarum polycephalum. Presented at the First International Workshop on the Molecular Biology of Physarum Polycephalum, Madison, Wisconsin, July 8-13, 1985.
18. Adelman, M.R. (1985): Distribution of Cytoskeletal Elements During the Amoeboflagellate Transformation in Physarum polycephalum. J. Cell Biol., 101, 35a.
19. Adelman, M.R. (1986): Cytoskeletal Changes During the Amoeboflagellate Transformation (AFT) in Physarum Polycephalum. Presented at the Seventh European Physarum Workshop, University of Kent, Canterbury, England, July 13-18, 1986.
20. Adelman, M.R. (1987): Cytoskeletal Protein Changes During the Amoeboflagellate Transformation in Physarum Polycephalum. Presented at the 1987 Physarum Conference, Berkeley, Cal., July 6-9, 1987.
21. Adelman, M.R. (1988): Analysis of the Amoeboflagellate Transformation in Physarum Polycephalum. Presented at the Joint Japan - U.S. Seminar on The Molecular Cell Biology of Physarum Polycephalum, Okazaki, Japan, May 9-12, 1988.
22. Adelman, M.R. (1988): Laser Microsurgical Analysis of Motility in Physarum Amoeboflagellates. Presented at the 8th European Physarum Workshop, Regensburg, West Germany, July 17-22, 1988.
23. Rollag, M.D., M.R. Adelman, and G. Jiang (1989). Response of cultured amphibian melanophore cytoskeletal elements to melatonin. 102nd Annual Meeting of the American Association of Anatomists. Anatomical Record 223:97A-98A.
24. Rollag, M.D., M.R. Adelman, and K. Harrison (1989). Cultured Xenopus melanophores: a valuable system for study of endocrine control mechanisms. XIth International Symposium on Comparative Endocrinology, Malaga Spain, May 1421, 1989, P298.
25. Adelman, M.R. (1990). The Ameoboflagellate Transformation (AFT) in Physarum Polycephalum Does Not Require Protein Synthesis. Biophysical Journal, 57:535a.
26. Adelman, M.R. and Walker, O. (1990). The Amoeboflagellate Transformation in Physarum Polycephalum: Effects of Perturbants. Presented at the 9th European Physarum Conference, Leicester, England, April 2-7, 1990.
27. Adelman, M.R., Effects of Tubulozole on the Repeat Amoeboflagellate Transformation (RAFT) in Physarum polycephalum. J. Cell Biol. (1990), 111:415a.
28. Adelman, M.R. and Walker, O., Effects of Laser Microsurgery (LM) on the Repeat Amoeboflagellate Transformation (RAFT) in Physarum polycephalum. J. Cell Biol. (1990), 111:129a.
29. Adelman, M.R., Shea, M.A., and Johnson, K.E., Confocal Scanning Microscopy (CSM) of the Distribution of Integrin (INT) in Early Embryos of Ambystoma maculatum. J. Cell Biol. (1990), 111:129a.
30. Adelman, M.R. and Walker, O. (1991). Culture of Physarum Polycephalum Amoebae for Use in Studies of the Repeat Amoeboflagellate Transformation (RAFT). J. Idaho Acad. Sci. 27:2; 2 (Abst.) Presented at the North American Physarum Conference, Pocatello, Idaho, July 7-10, 1991.
31. Adelman, M.R. (1992). Effects of Tubulozole on the RAFT in Physarum Polycephalum. Presented at the 10th European Physarum Workshop, Innsbruck-Igls/Austria, April 7-12, 1992.
32. Rollag, M.D. and Adelman, M.R. (1993). Response of Xenopus Melanophore Cytoskeletal Elements to Melatonin Stimulation. To be presented at the 6th Colloquium of the European Pineal Society, Panum Institute, Copenhagen, Denmark, July 23-27, 1993.
33. Adelman, M.R. (1993). Use of Confocal Scanning Microscopy (CSM) to Characterize the Cytoskeleton of Physarum polycephalum Amoeboflagellates. Presented at the 1993 Physarum Workshop, Asilomar Conference Center, Asilomar California, June 20-24, 1993.
34. Adelman, M.R. (1996). A synopsis of studies of the repeat amoeboflagellate transformation (RAFT) using fluorescence microscopy and/or immunoblotting techniques. Presented at the 12th European Physarum Workshop, A - in the Lofoten Islands, Norway, July 2-7, 1996.
35. Adelman, M.R. (1996). Plasmodial Actin and the Role of ATP. Presented at the 12th European Physarum Workshop, A - in the Lofoten Islands, Norway, July 2-7, 1996.¬Ý
36. Rollag, M.D., Jiang, G., Adelman, M.R. and DeGrip, W.J. (1996). Xenopus Melanophores Contain Opsin-like Protein. Society for Integrative and Comparative
37. Adelman, M.R. (2002). MITOSIS IN PHYSARUM MICROPLASMODIA?: STUDIES USING CONFOCAL MICROSCOPY, Presented at the 14th European Physarum Workshop, Freiburg, Germany, July 2-5, 2002.
37. Wilson, C.C. and Adelman, M.R. (2006). FACULTY DEVELOPMENT NEEDS AND EXPERTISE: SHARED VALUES BETWEEN BASIC SCIENCE AND CLINICAL SCIENCE EDUCATORS, Presented at the 10th Annual meeting of the International Association of Medical Science Educators (IAMSE), July 16-18, 2006, San Juan, Puerto Rico
38. Boucher, J.H. and Adelman, M.R. (2006). PATHOPHYSIOLOGY OF EXERCISING HORSES: ABNORMAL HEMORHEOLOGY?, Presented at American Physiological Society Conference, 8-11 October 2006, Virginia Beach, VA, as part of a Symposium on "Comparative Physiology 2006: Integrating Diversity"
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