What are the locations in the body where cell populations undergo rapid mitosis?
Cells undergo rapid mitosis in the body in areas that feature a high turnover. Epithelial and endothelial cells constantly replicate to renew skin and vascular lining. Also, hematopoietic progenitor cells constantly replace blood cells in circulation.
I think one is the erythrocytes (red blood cells) because the don't have a nucleus, and are made in bone marrow, would the other one be brain cells or neurons? Don't they say …that brain cells don't regenerate? Sorry not much help.
(brain cells) because they can no longer undergoing mitosis
the cells which must help for a human's growth undergo it, in other words most do
All body cells undergo mitosis except for sex cells, which undergo meiosis.
For a significant portion of your life, brain cells in your head do not undergo mitosis.
all of them. that is how your body replenishes the dead cells, such as your dead skin cells that fall off your skin daily.
The only cells in the human body which don't divide are the brain cells. However in reality the sex cells do not go through mitosis either as they divide twice to ensure th…e are haploid in a process called meiosis. So brain cells do not divide at all and sex cells do divide but not by mitosis, by meiosis.
Mitosis helps in the overall growth and maintenance of plant and animal bodies.
All human body cells except for sex cells, such as sperm and ova, have undergone mitosis.
Cancer cells undergo unchecked rapid division in the body.
(brain cells) because they can no longer undergoing mitosis. Read more: http://wiki.answers.com/Q/What_type_of_cells_in_your_body_are_no_longer_undergoing_mitosis#ixzz1kBDkM…8Uw
Sex cells are undergoing meiosis not mitosis
red blood cells; they are produced in your bone marrow
All cells except germ cells (which undergo meiosis to produce gametes) and red blood cells (which have no nucleus).
So they can grow and divide to make up all the cells, tissues, and organs that make up the human body. Also, cells will undergo mitosis to repair an area of the body in which …tissue is damaged, such as a cut. Since the cut is an open wound, and the skin has been seperated, the cells that once made up the cells in the originally unbroken skin have been "killed", so to say. They're gone for good. But the body wants to repair this area and make the body whole again, so it produces new cells, which will become skin cells, and these cells grow and divide as necessary for the process of mitosis so that they can fill up the space and heal the cut.