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Footnotes 1. Ingber, D. E., and J. D. Jamieson. "Cells as tensegrity structures: Architectural regulation of histodifferentiation by physical forces transduced over basement membranes." pp. 13-33, Gene Expression during Normal and Malignant Differentiation, Academic Press, Inc., London (1985). ISBN 0-12-059490-0

7. Ingber, D. E. "Tensegrity and mechanotransduction". Journal of Bodywork and Movement Therapies 12 (3): 198–200. doi:10.1016/j.jbmt.2008.04.038. PMC 2614693. PMID 19083675.

2. Fuller RB. Synergetics. New York: Macmillan, 1975, p. 372– 434. 3. Ingber, Donald E. "Cellular tensegrity: defining new rules of biological design that govern the cytoskeleton." Journal of Cell Science 104 (1993): 613-627. 4. Heidemann, Steven R., et al. "Direct observations of the mechanical behaviors of the cytoskeleton in living fibroblasts." The Journal of Cell Biology 145.1 (1999): 109-122. 5. Ingber, D. E., et al. "Opposing views on tensegrity as a structural framework for understanding cell mechanics." Journal of Applied Physiology 89: 1663–1678, 2000. https://doi.org/10.1152/jappl.2000.89.4.1663 6. Ingber, D. E. "Tensegrity I. Cell structure and hierarchical systems biology." Journal of Cell Science 116, 1157-1173 © 2003 The Company of Biologists Ltd doi:10.1242/ jcs.00359

Hypothetical model of the open, active form of integrin, with a fibrinogen peptide in red and a talin domain in magenta. David S. Goodsell and RCSB PDB, CC-BY-4.0 Zygote Quarterly 25 | vol 1 | 2019 | ISSN 1927-8314 | Pg 23 of 118

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