Nettie Stevens, 1909

Nettie Stevens at work in Naples, Italy, 1909.

nettie stevens, naples, italy, 1909, gallery 9

  • ID: 16253
  • Source: DNALC.DNAFTB

Related Content

16252. Gallery 9: Nettie Maria Stevens, 1904

Portrait of Nettie Stevens

  • ID: 16252
  • Source: DNAFTB

16259. Biography 9: Nettie Maria Stevens (1861-1912)

Nettie Maria Stevens independently developed the idea of sex determination by chromosomes.

  • ID: 16259
  • Source: DNAFTB

16250. Specialized chromosomes determine gender.

DNAFTB Animation 9:Nettie Stevens and Edmund Wilson explain how gender is determined by special chromosomes.

  • ID: 16250
  • Source: DNALC.DNAFTB

16245. Video 8: Scott F. Gilbert, clip 2

The relationships between Theodor Boveri, Edmund Wilson, Nettie Stevens and Thomas Hunt Morgan.

  • ID: 16245
  • Source: DNAFTB

16260. Biography 9: Edmund Beecher Wilson (1856-1939)

Edmund Beecher Wilson independently developed the idea of sex determination by chromosomes.

  • ID: 16260
  • Source: DNAFTB

16257. Video 9: Garland Allen, clip 2

Morgan's criticism of Stevens' and Wilson's sex determination theory.

  • ID: 16257
  • Source: DNAFTB

16258. Video 9: Garland Allen, clip 3

Stevens' and Wilson's sex determination work: who was first to make the discovery?

  • ID: 16258
  • Source: DNAFTB

16351. Gallery 15: Levene's laboratory with some of his students

Levene's laboratory with some of his students: (L-R) W. Jacobs, D. Slyke, G. Meyer (1909).

  • ID: 16351
  • Source: DNAFTB

16246. Biography 8: Theodor Boveri (1862-1915)

Theodor Boveri described the process of meiosis. He also showed that although chromosomes may look similar, they have specific hereditary qualities.

  • ID: 16246
  • Source: DNAFTB

16254. Gallery 9: Edmund Beecher Wilson, 1925

Edmund Beecher Wilson, 1925

  • ID: 16254
  • Source: DNAFTB