the stage of meiosis or mitosis when chromosomes move toward opposite ends of the nuclear spindle.
The stage of mitosis in which sister chromosomes are separated and pulled to opposite ends of the cell by microtubules; the fourth stage of the first meiotic division (meiosis I), during which maternal and paternal homologous pairs are separated on microtubules; the fourth stage of the second meiotic division (meiosis II), during which either maternal or paternal sister chromatids are separated on microtubules.
Stage of mitosis during which the two sets of chromosomes separate and move away from each other. Composed of anaphase A (chromosomes move toward the two spindle poles) and anaphase B (spindle poles move apart).
that phase of mitosis in which spindle fibers contract, breaking the centromere and pulling like chromatids to opposite poles.
(an´ a phase) [Gr. ana: indicating upward progress] • The stage in nuclear division at which the first separation of sister chromatids (or, in the first meiotic division, of paired homologues) occurs. Anaphase lasts from the moment of first separation to the time at which the moving chromosomes converge at the poles of the spindle.
(Greek, ana = up, again) mitotic stage, paired chromatids separate and migrate to spindle poles. (More? Week 1 - Mitosis | Week 1 Notes)
a phase during mitosis in which chromatids separate to become visible chromosomes and migrate to opposite poles.
Phase of mitosis in normal cell replication where, during the metaphase and anaphase, the two chromatids link then separate.
A stage in mitosis and meiosis when chromosomes begin moving to opposite ends (poles) of the cell.
phase of mitosis where sister chromatids separate and daughter chromosomes migrate to opposite poles of the cell.
Strasburger (1884) originally introduced this term for the stage of nuclear division when the contents of the nuclei were going back (Gk. ana) to their normal appearance, but from about 1905 he used the term in the now universally adopted sense of the stage of mitosis or of meiosis 1 or 2 when the daughter-chromosomes (or homologous chromosomes in meiosis 1) move towards opposite poles of the spindle.
Phase of the cell division during which the paired chromosomes move apart.
AN-ah-faze The stage of mitosis when centromeres split and two sets of chromosomes part. 171
The stage in a cell division at which the chromosomes move to opposite ends of the spindle.
Phase of mitosis in which the chromosomes begin to separate. PICTURE
phase of mitosis in which the chromosomes begin to pull to opposite poles of the cell
the third stage of mitosis in which chromatids move to opposite poles of the cell.
(ANN-uh-faze) The fourth of six phases of cell division, following metaphase and preceding telophase. In anaphase, the chromosomes separate into two genetically identical groups and move to opposite ends of the spindle.
An intermediate stage of nuclear division during which chromosomes are pulled to the poles of the cell.
anafase] a stage of division in mitosis or meiosis during which sister chromatids separate and are pulled to opposite poles.
The mitotic stage in which the paired chromatids separate and move toward opposite ends of the spindle apparatus.
The stage in mitosis in which the connection of the sister chromosomes is severed, allowing each chromatid to be pulled towards the spindle pole to which it is connected by it's kinetochore microtubule.
Mitotic stage during which the sister chromatids separate and move apart (segregate) toward the spindle poles.
The stage of cell division when the chromosomes leave the equatorial plate and migrate to opposite poles of the spindle.
Anaphase, from the ancient Greek Î±Î½Î± (up) and Ï†Î±ÏƒÎ¹Ï‚ (stage), is the stage of meiosis or mitosis when chromosomes separate in a eukaryotic cell. Each chromatid moves to opposite poles of the cell, the opposite ends of the mitotic spindle, near the microtubule organizing centers.