In vitro manipulation techniques of porcine embryos: a meta-analysis related to transfers, pregnancies and piglets

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In vitro manipulation techniques of porcine embryos: a meta-analysis related to transfers, pregnancies and piglets. / Liu, Ying; Li, Juan; Løvendahl, Peter; Schmidt, Mette; Larsen, Knud Erik; Callesen, Henrik.

In: Reproduction, Fertility and Development, Vol. 27, 2015, p. 429-439.

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Liu, Ying ; Li, Juan ; Løvendahl, Peter ; Schmidt, Mette ; Larsen, Knud Erik ; Callesen, Henrik. / In vitro manipulation techniques of porcine embryos: a meta-analysis related to transfers, pregnancies and piglets. In: Reproduction, Fertility and Development. 2015 ; Vol. 27. pp. 429-439.

Bibtex

@article{848b3fedf02d40cf9a18ce4b3aaa0e6a,
title = "In vitro manipulation techniques of porcine embryos: a meta-analysis related to transfers, pregnancies and piglets",
abstract = "During the last 17 years, considerable advancements have been achieved in the production of pigs, transgenic and non-transgenic, by methods of somatic cell nuclear transfer, in vitro fertilisation, intracytoplasmic sperm injection, microinjection and sperm-mediated gene transfer by artificial insemination. Therefore, a review of the overall efficiency for the developmental competence of embryos produced by these in vitro methods would be useful in order to obtain a more thorough overview of this growing area with respect to its development and present status. In this review a meta-analysis was used to analyse data collected from all published articles with a focus on zygotes and embryos for transfer, pregnancy, full-term development and piglets born. It was generally concluded that an increasing level of in vitro manipulation of porcine embryos decreased the overall efficiency for production of piglets. The techniques of nuclear transfer have been developed markedly through the increasing number of studies performed, and the results have become more stable. Prolonged in vitro culture period did not lead to any negative effect on nuclear transfer embryos after their transfer and it resulted in a similar or even higher litter size. More complete information is needed in future scientific articles about these in vitro manipulation techniques to establish a more solid basis for the evaluation of their status and to reveal and further investigate any eventual problems",
author = "Ying Liu and Juan Li and Peter L{\o}vendahl and Mette Schmidt and Larsen, {Knud Erik} and Henrik Callesen",
year = "2015",
doi = "10.1071/RD13329",
language = "English",
volume = "27",
pages = "429--439",
journal = "Reproduction, Fertility and Development",
issn = "1031-3613",
publisher = "C S I R O Publishing",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - In vitro manipulation techniques of porcine embryos: a meta-analysis related to transfers, pregnancies and piglets

AU - Liu, Ying

AU - Li, Juan

AU - Løvendahl, Peter

AU - Schmidt, Mette

AU - Larsen, Knud Erik

AU - Callesen, Henrik

PY - 2015

Y1 - 2015

N2 - During the last 17 years, considerable advancements have been achieved in the production of pigs, transgenic and non-transgenic, by methods of somatic cell nuclear transfer, in vitro fertilisation, intracytoplasmic sperm injection, microinjection and sperm-mediated gene transfer by artificial insemination. Therefore, a review of the overall efficiency for the developmental competence of embryos produced by these in vitro methods would be useful in order to obtain a more thorough overview of this growing area with respect to its development and present status. In this review a meta-analysis was used to analyse data collected from all published articles with a focus on zygotes and embryos for transfer, pregnancy, full-term development and piglets born. It was generally concluded that an increasing level of in vitro manipulation of porcine embryos decreased the overall efficiency for production of piglets. The techniques of nuclear transfer have been developed markedly through the increasing number of studies performed, and the results have become more stable. Prolonged in vitro culture period did not lead to any negative effect on nuclear transfer embryos after their transfer and it resulted in a similar or even higher litter size. More complete information is needed in future scientific articles about these in vitro manipulation techniques to establish a more solid basis for the evaluation of their status and to reveal and further investigate any eventual problems

AB - During the last 17 years, considerable advancements have been achieved in the production of pigs, transgenic and non-transgenic, by methods of somatic cell nuclear transfer, in vitro fertilisation, intracytoplasmic sperm injection, microinjection and sperm-mediated gene transfer by artificial insemination. Therefore, a review of the overall efficiency for the developmental competence of embryos produced by these in vitro methods would be useful in order to obtain a more thorough overview of this growing area with respect to its development and present status. In this review a meta-analysis was used to analyse data collected from all published articles with a focus on zygotes and embryos for transfer, pregnancy, full-term development and piglets born. It was generally concluded that an increasing level of in vitro manipulation of porcine embryos decreased the overall efficiency for production of piglets. The techniques of nuclear transfer have been developed markedly through the increasing number of studies performed, and the results have become more stable. Prolonged in vitro culture period did not lead to any negative effect on nuclear transfer embryos after their transfer and it resulted in a similar or even higher litter size. More complete information is needed in future scientific articles about these in vitro manipulation techniques to establish a more solid basis for the evaluation of their status and to reveal and further investigate any eventual problems

U2 - 10.1071/RD13329

DO - 10.1071/RD13329

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 25482653

VL - 27

SP - 429

EP - 439

JO - Reproduction, Fertility and Development

JF - Reproduction, Fertility and Development

SN - 1031-3613

ER -