School of Biology

College of Science  |  University of Tehran

Sayyed Mohammad Hadi Alavi, PhD _________________________________________________ updated 05/15/2022 Sayyed Mohammad Hadi Alavi, PhD _________________________________________________ updated 05/15/2022

Assistant Professor

Room:

Phone: +98 (021) 6111 3314

Fax: +98 (021) 6649 2992

e-mail: hadi.alavi@ut.ac.ir

CV: Download

Address: Laboratory of Reproductive Biology, Department of Animal Biology, School of Biology, College of Science, University of Tehran, Enghelab Avenue, Tehran 14155-6955, Iran

 

 Education

  • Ph.D., Animal Breeding – Fishery, University of South Bohemia, České Budějovice, Czech Republic, 2009
  • M.Sc., Fishery, University of Tehran, Tehran, Iran, 2003
  • B.Sc., Fishery, University of Tehran, Tehran, Iran, 2000

 

Fellowship

  • JSPS Postdoctoral Fellow, Tohoku University, Sendai, Japan, 2013

 

JOB HISTORY

  • 2017, Assistant Professor, University of Tehran, Tehran, Iran.
  • 2017, Adjunct Assistant Professor, Shahid Beheshti University, Tehran, Iran.
  • 2015, Research Associate, Tohoku University, Sendai, Japan.
  • 2014, Researcher, Czech University of Life Sciences, Prague, Czech Republic.
  • 2011, Post-Doctoral Fellow, Tohoku University, Sendai, Japan.
  • 2009, Researcher, University of South Bohemia, České Budějovice, Czech Republic.

 

 

 

The Laboratory of Reproductive Biology was established in February 2019, where we investigate the cell and molecular biology of reproduction from basic sciences to evolutionary, applied and health perspectives.

Fertilization, a key biological process in sexual reproduction, requires interaction of the male spermatozoon and the female oocyte. In most animals, spermatozoa move toward an ooctye to fertilize it. Thus spermatozoa motility is a key determinant of male fertility. In bivalves and fishes, similar to higher vertebrates, spermatozoa are immotile in the testis and sperm duct due to osmolality, potassium ions or pH. In fish, spermatozoa acquire motility potential during transit through sperm duct, and its motility is triggered after discharge into a hypo- or hyper-osmolality environment in freshwater and marine species, respectively (Figure 1). In bivalves, we reported that spermatozoa motility is not induced by environmental osmolality, and also the neurotransmitter serotonin is capable of hyperactivating spermatozoa motility (Figure 2). In most fishes, duration of spermatozoa motility is short, lasting for a few seconds to few minutes due to rapid depletion of energy required for the motility (Video 1). In bivalves, the duration of spermatozoa motility is longer, from minutes to hours. We are conducting further experiments to better understand evolutionary biology of sperm in aquatic animals with emphasize on morphology, energetics, motility signaling, and flagellar beating behavior and kinetics.

Figure 1. Our current knowledge on spermatozoa motility signaling in sturgeons. In a hypo-osmotic environment, a decrease in environmental K+ concentrations causes K+ efflux through unknown K+ channel(s). This hypothetically leads to a rapid membrane hyperpolarization, which in turn stimulates Ca2+ influx via Ca2+ channels. Contribution of [Ca2+]i stores to increase [Ca2+]i is unknown. However, rise in of [Ca2+]i induces Ca2+/calmodulin (CaM) activated phosphodiesterase, and also activates protein kinase C (PKC) localized at the midpiece and the flagellum. The PKC regulates activity of a dynein intermediate chain 2 (IC2). Both Ca2+/CaM proteins and IC2 are involved in axonemal beating. Demembranated spermatozoa of sturgeons require cAMP in the reactivation medium for the axonemal beating. The PKA has been recently shown to be localized in the flagella and head regions that regulate phosphorylation mitochondrial and cytoplasmic proteins that regulate homeostasis of energy and axonemal beating, respectively. Reference: Alavi, S.M.H., Cosson, J., Bondarenko, O., Linhart, O., 2019. Sperm motility in fishes: (III) diversity of regulatory signals from membrane to the axoneme. Theriogenology, September 15, 136: 143–165.

Figure 2. Current known signaling pathway of spermatozoa motility in bivalves. During spawning, spermatozoa motility is triggered by a Na+-dependent alkalization of internal pH mediated by a Na+/H+ exchanger. In addition, decrease of extracellular K+ or presence of extracellular 5-hydroxytryptamine creatinine sulfate (5-HT) induces hyperpolarization of spermatozoa membrane potential (Em), mediated by K+ efflux via voltage-dependent K+ channels and 5-HT influx, associated with opening of voltage-dependent Ca2+ channels under alkaline condition. Subsequent increase in intracellular Ca2+ content ([Ca2+]i) triggers Ca2+/calmodulin (CaM)-dependent flagellar beating. Release of Ca2+ from intracellular stores may also contribute to increase [Ca2+]i. Na+ influx probably regulates Ca2+ exchange via Na+/Ca2+ exchanger. The mechanism through which 5-HT induces spermatozoa hyper-motility is unclear and it may be possible that 5-HT is involved in controlling intracellular cAMP rise in bivalve spermatozoa, leading to cAMP-dependent protein kinase (PKA) phosphorylation in the flagellum. Reference: Boulais, M., Demoy-Schneider, M., Alavi, S.M.H., Cosson, J., 2019. Spermatozoa motility in bivalves: Signaling, flagellar beating behavior, and energetics. Theriogenology, September 15, 136: 15–27.

Environmental contaminants-related reproductive disorders

Public concern regarding endocrine-related reproductive disorders has increased due to increasing global rates of infertility. Aquatic environment throughout the world are repositories for enormous amounts of environmental contaminants (ECs) that may act as endocrine disrupting chemicals. According to World Health Organization, there are about 800 natural and man-made chemicals known or suspected to interfere with endocrine system. However a small fraction of ECs have been investigated to identify their effects on reproduction. To reduce exposure to ECs, and to evaluate associations between exposure and fertility, it is critical to understand how and when they act on reproductive system. However, the sites of action of ECs to reduce fertility are highly diverse. In males, ECs may reduce sperm production, cause damage to sperm morphology, alter sperm genome or decrease sperm motility and velocity to cause fertility threat (Figure 4). If ECs acts as EDCs, the adverse effects on reproductive system is associated with changes in hormonal functions of hypothalamus-pituitary-testis (Figure 5). Our lab strives to uncover the consequences of ECs on reproductive system and quality of gametes. We use fishes and rats as model organisms to elucidate a detailed risk assessment of ECs and to establish novel or more sensitive endpoints for ECs-related fertility threat.

Figure 4. The adverse effects of environmental contaminants (ECs) on fertility in male fishes. The aquatic environments are the final repository of the municipal wastewater, and industrial, agricultural and treatment plants effluents that contain various natural and man-made contaminants including metals, pesticides, pharmaceuticals and organic compounds as well as compounds used in personal care products. Evidences from wildlife-based and results of laboratory-based studies reveal adverse effects of ECs on sperm production, morphology, genome and motility to cause fertility threat at the level of individual. Contribution of ECs to decline fish population is largely unknown and needs to be elucidated. Reference: Alavi, S.M.H., Barzegar-Fallah, S., Rahdar, P., Ahmadi, M.M., Yavari, M., Hatef A., Golshan, M., Linhart, O., 2021. A review on environmental contaminants-related fertility threat in male fishes: Effects and possible mechanisms of action learned from wildlife and laboratory studies. Animals, October, 11(10): 2817.

 

Figure 5. A model representing neuroendocrine and endocrine disorders in goldfish exposed to di-(2-ethylhexyl)-phthalate (DEHP) that lead to diminished sperm quality. Following a chronic exposure (15–30 d), 11-KT levels were reduced in goldfish exposed to 1, 10 or 100 ug/L DEHP. At the same time, circulatory LH levels were decreased in DEHP treated goldfish. In addition, StAR mRNA levels were decreased in DEHP treated goldfish following 30 d of exposure. However, DEHP was without effects on gnrh3, kiss1, kiss2 and gpr54 mRNA levels. Overall, DEHP acts on pituitary and testicular hormonal functions to reduce sperm production, motility and velocity in goldfish. Reference: Golshan, M.,* Hatef, A.,* Socha, M., Milla, S., Butts, I.A.E., Carnevali, O., Rodina, M., Sokołowska-Mikołajczyk, M., Fontaine, P., Linhart, O., Alavi, S.M.H., 2015. Di-(2-ethylhexyl)-phthalate disrupts pituitary and testicular hormonal functions to reduce sperm quality in mature goldfish. Aquatic Toxicology, June, 163: 16–26. *Both authors contributed equally to this work.

Metabolic-related reproductive disorders

Reproductive function is highly sensitive to changes in the metabolic status and energy reserves of an organism. This is due to fact that several metabolic peptides/hormones are involved in regulation of hormonal functions of hypothalamus-pituitary-gonad. It has shown that adverse alternations in parental metabolic functions are associated with reproductive disorders that may critically affect their quality of gametes and fertility (Figure 3). The metabolic-related reproductive disorders in parents may result in epigenetic transgenerational inheritance of reproductive disease in subsequent generations. Currently, obesity, diabetes mellitus, use of performance-enhancing drugs, and poverty-related food deprivation are among very important global health concerns. We use rat and fish as model organism to identify metabolic-related reproductive disorders, to elucidate cell and molecular mechanisms through which metabolic alternations cause reproductive dysfunction that my result in fertility threat, and to investigate metabolic-related epigenetic transgenerational inheritance of reproductive diseases.

 

Figure 3. Gonadosomatic index (GSI) changes following administration of anabolic–androgenic steroids (AAS). Eight-weeks old male rates were intramusculary treated with 1, 2 or 9 mg/kg body weight per week nandrolone decanoate (ND) and 1 and 2 mg/kg body weight per week testosterone enanthate (TE). Following 4 weeks (top) and 8 weeks (bottom) of AAS, the testes were samples and GSI was measured as weight of testes / body mass x 100. Values are expressed as mean ± SEM. Reference: Karimi, S., 2021. Androgenic-anabolic steroids-disrupted endocrine regulation of spermatogenesis in rats. M.Sc. thesis, School of Biology, College of Science, University of Tehran, Tehran.

 

 

 

Sayyed Mohammad Hadi Alavi

PhD

Cell and Molecular Biology of Reproduction

Negar Kazori

M2

Transgenerational effects of nandrolone decanoate misuse on reproductive system and fertility in male F1 progeny of rat

Fatemeh Zahra Tondrow

 

 

M2

 

Anthropological features of infertility and sexual dysfunction in patients with diabetes mellitus

 

Arian Hezarkhani

 

 

B2

 

Sperm morphology and motility kinetics in fishes

 



 

 

 

Former members (*, co-supervision)

 

Degree

Graduated

Thesis / dissertation

Sara Alijanpour

MSc

Sep 12, 2021

Metabolic stress and hormonal functions of the thyroid gland in animal models

Shole Karimi

MSc

Sep 12, 2021

Anabolic-androgenic steroids-disrupted endocrine regulation of spermatogenesis in rats

Saba Faghihzadeh

MSc

Sep 27, 2021

The effectsof diazinon on thyroxine metabolismin goldfish (Carassius auratus)

Somayeh Hashemi

MSc

Sep 20, 2021

The effect of organophosphate insecticide diazinon on hormonal functions of the thyroid gland in goldfish (Carassius auratus)

Mohammad Alim Sediqi

MSc

Sep 22, 2019

Effects of temperature on sperm production and motility in goldfish (Carassius auratus)

Mahdi Golshan*

PhD

Sep 15, 2015

Environmental contaminants and endocrine associated male infertility in fish

Azadeh Hatef*

PhD

Sep 12, 2012

Sperm functions impairments
and steroidogenesis transcriptomic alternations in fish exposed
to endocrine disrupting chemicals

 

Please follow our publications at:

https://scholar.google.co.jp/citations?user=tnT8O0MAAAAJ&hl=en

 

Book and Special Issues

 

 

4. Kowalski, R., Alavi, S.M.H., Dzyuba, B., Żarski, D., Horváth, Á., 2021. Reproductive Biology in Aquatic Animals: Implications for Aquaculture and Environmental Conservation. Animals.

https://www.mdpi.com/journal/animals/special_issues/Reproductive_Biology_in_Aquatic_Animals

3. Alavi, S.M.H., Cosson, J., 2019. Reproductive Biology in Male Aquatic Animals: From Stem Cells to Sperm. Theriogenology.

https://www.sciencedirect.com/journal/theriogenology/special-issue/10CHC2SKDMB

2. Alavi, S.M.H., Linhart, O., Rosenthal, H., 2008. The Proceedings of the 1st International Workshop on the Biology of Fish Sperm. Journal of Applied Ichthyology, Volume 24, Issue  4.

https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/toc/14390426/2008/24/4

1. Alavi, S.M.H., Cosson, J.J., Coward, K., Rafiee, G., 2008. Fish Spermatology. Alpha Science 
Ltd, Oxford, UK, ISBN 978-1-84265-369-2.

 

Book Chapters and Review Articles

17. Alavi, S.M.H., Barzegar-Fallah, S., Osada, M., 2022. A systematic review on physiological regulation of oocyte maturation in bivalve mollusks.  Ahead of submission

16. Zhang, S., Cheng, Y., Věchtová, P., Boryshpolets, S., Shazada, N. E., Alavi, S.M.H., Cosson, J., Linhart, O., 2022. Potential implications of sperm DNA methylation functional properties in aquaculture management. Submitted.

15. Alavi, S.M.H., Barzegar-Fallah, S., Rahdar, P., Ahmadi, M.M., Yavari, M., Hatef A., Golshan, M., Linhart, O., 2021. A review on environmental contaminants-related fertility threat in male fishes: Effects and possible mechanisms of action learned from wildlife and laboratory studies. Animals, October, 11(10): 2817.

14. Alavi, S.M.H., 2020. A review on sperm cryobanking in sturgeons. In: Collection of specialized meeting lectures on biodiversity and aquatic genetic resources, Golshan, M., Aghaei, M.J., Pourkazemi, M., Gaffari, H., Jorfi, E., Owfi, F., Yarmohammadi, M., Alavi, S.M.H., (Authors). Iranian Fisheries Science Research Institute, Registration No. 58315, Tehran, Iran, pp. 43–49. (In Farsi)

13. Golshan, M., Alavi, S.M.H., 2019. Androgen signaling in male fishes: Examples of anti-androgenic chemicals that cause reproductive disorders. Theriogenology, November, 139: 58–71.

12. Alavi, S.M.H., Cosson, J., Bondarenko, O., Linhart, O., 2019. Sperm motility in fishes: (III) diversity of regulatory signals from membrane to the axoneme. Theriogenology, September 15, 136: 143–165.

11. Boulais, M., Demoy-Schneider, M., Alavi, S.M.H., Cosson, J., 2019. Spermatozoa motility in bivalves: Signaling, flagellar beating behavior, and energetics. Theriogenology, September 15, 136: 15–27.

10. Alavi, S.M.H., Nagasawa, K., Takahashi, K.G., Osada, M., 2017. Structure-function of serotonin in bivalve molluscs. In: Serotonin - A Chemical Messenger Between All Types of Living Cells, Kaneez, F.S., (Ed.). InTech - open science, pp. 33–63. ISBN: 978-953-51-3362-9.

9. Alavi, S.M.H., Nagasawa, K., Takahashi, K.G., Osada, M., 2017. Pharmacology and molecular identity of serotonin receptor in bivalve mollusks. In: Serotonin - A Chemical Messenger Between All Types of Living Cells, Kaneez, F.S., (Ed.). InTech - open science, pp. 7–31. ISBN: 978-953-51-3362-9.

8. Alavi, S.M.H., Ciereszko, A., Hatef, A., Křišťan, J., Dzyuba, B., Boryshpolets, S., Rodina, M., Cosson, J., Linhart, O., 2015. Sperm morphology, physiology, motility and cryopreservation in Percidae. In: Biology and Culture of Percid Fishes-Principles and Practices, Kestemont, P., Dabrowski, K., Summerfelt, R.C. (Eds.). Springer, Dordrecht, the Netherlands, pp. 163–191. ISBN: 978-94-017-7226-6.

7. Hatef, A., Alavi, S.M.H., Golshan, M., Linhart, O., 2013. Toxicity of environmental contaminants to fish spermatozoa functions in vitro – A review. Aquatic Toxicology, September 15, 140–141: 134–144.

6. Alavi, S.M.H., Psenicka, M., Li, P., Hatef, A., Hulak, M., Rodina, M., Gela, D., Linhart, O., 2012. Sperm morphology and biology in sturgeon. In: Sperm Cell Research in the 21st Century: Historical Discoveries to New Horizens, Morisawa, M. (Ed.). Adthree Publishing Co., Ltd., Tokyo, Japan, pp. 100–112. ISBN: 978-4-904419-37-3.

5. Alavi, S.M.H., Hatef, A., Pšenička, M., Kašpar, V., Boryshpolets, S., Dzyuba, B., Cosson, J., Bondarenko, V., Rodina, M., Gela, D., Linhart, O., 2012. Sperm biology and control of reproduction in sturgeon: (II) Sperm morphology, acrosome reaction, motility and cryopreservation. Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries, December, 22(4): 861–886.

4. Alavi, S.M.H., Rodina, M., Gela, D., Linhart, O., 2012. Sperm biology and control of reproduction in sturgeon: (I) Testicular development, sperm maturation and seminal plasma characteristics. Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries, September, 22(3): 695–717.

3. Alavi, S.M.H., Linhart, O., Coward, K., Rodina, M., 2008. Fish spermatology: Implication for aquaculture management. In: Fish Spermatology, Alavi, S.M.H., Cosson, J.J., Coward, K., Rafiee, R. (Eds.). Alpha Science Ltd, Oxford, UK, pp. 397–460. ISBN: 978-1-84265-369-2.

2. Alavi, S.M.H., Cosson, J., 2006. Sperm motility in fishes: (II) Effects of ions and osmotic pressure. Cell Biology International, January, 30(1): 1–14.

1. Alavi, S.M.H., Cosson, J., 2005. Sperm motility in fishes: I. Effects of pH and temperature. Cell Biology International, February, 29(2): 101–110.

 

Selected Research Articles

Alavi, S.M.H., Matsumura, N., Shiba, K., Itoh, N., Takahashi, K.G., Inaba, K., Osada, M., 2014. Roles of extracellular ions and pH in 5-HT-induced sperm motility in marine bivalve. Reproduction, March, 147(3): 331–345.

Alavi, S.M.H., Rodina, M., Cosson, J., Psenicka, M., Linhart, O., 2008. Roles of extracellular Ca2+ and pH on motility and flagellar wave form parameters in sturgeon spermatozoa. Cybium, July, 32(2 supplement): 124–126.

Alavi, S.M.H., Postlerová-Maňásková, P., Hatef, A., Pšenička, M., Pěknicová, J., Inaba, K., Ciereszko, A., Linhart, O., 2014. Protease in sturgeon sperm and the effects of protease inhibitors on sperm motility and velocity. Fish Physiology and Biochemistry, October, 40(5): 1393–1398.

Legendre, M., Alavi, S.M.H., Prokopchuk, G., Dzyuba, B., Cochet, C., Dugué, R., Linhart, O., Cosson, J., 2016. Adaptations of semen characteristics and sperm motility to harsh salinity: extreme situations encountered by the euryhaline tilapia Sarotherodon melanotheron heudelotii (Dumeril, 1859). Theriogenology, September 15, 86(5), 1251–1267.

Alavi, S.M.H., Gela, D., Rodina, M., Linhart, O., 2011. Roles of osmolality, calcium – potassium antagonist and calcium in activation and flagellar beating pattern of sturgeon sperm. Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology Part A: Molecular & Integrative Physiology, October, 160(2): 166–174.

Hatef, A., Alavi, S.M.H., Abdulfatah, A., Fontaine, P., Rodina, M., Linhart, O., 2012. Adverse effects of Bisphenol A on reproductive physiology in male goldfish at environmentally relevant concentrations. Ecotoxicology and Environmental Safety, February 1, 76(2): 56–62.

Golshan, M.,* Hatef, A.,* Socha, M., Milla, S., Butts, I.A.E., Carnevali, O., Rodina, M., Sokołowska-Mikołajczyk, M., Fontaine, P., Linhart, O., Alavi, S.M.H., 2015. Di-(2- ethylhexyl)-phthalate disrupts pituitary and testicular hormonal functions to reduce sperm quality in mature goldfish. Aquatic Toxicology, June, 163: 16–26. *Both authors contributed equally to this work as first author.

 

Recent Research Articles

Alavi, S.M.H., Barzegar-Fallah, S., Yoshida, M., Osada, M., Serotonin hyperpolarizes membrane potential to hyperactivate sperm motility in Pacific oyster (Crassostrea gigas). Under preparation.

Khademzade, O., Kochanian, P., Zakeri, M., Alavi, S.M.H., Torfi Mozanzadeh, M., 2022. Oxidative stress-related semen quality and fertility in the male Arabian yellowfin sea bream (Acanthopagrus arabicus) fed a selenium nanoparticle-supplemented plant protein-rich diet. Submitted.

Golshan, M., Hatef, A., Kazori, N., Socha, M., Sokołowska-Mikołajczyk, M., Habibi, H.R., Linhart, O., Alavi, S.M.H., 2022. A chronic exposure to bisphenol A reduces sperm quality in goldfish associated with increases in kiss2, gpr54 and gnrh3 mRNA and circulatory LH levels at environmentally relevant concentrations. Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology Part C: Toxicology and Pharmacology, July, 257: 109342.

Alavi, S.M.H., Hatef, A., Butts, I.A.E., Bondarenko, O., Cosson, J., Babiak, I., 2021. Some recent data on sperm morphology and motility kinetics in Atlantic cod (Gadus morhua L.). Fish Physiology and Biochemistry, April, 47(2): 327–338.

Nichols, Z.G., Rikard, S., Alavi, S.M.H., Walton, W.C., Butts, I.A.E., 2021. Regulation of sperm motility in Eastern oyster (Crassostrea virginica) spawning naturally in seawater with low salinity. PLoS ONE, March, 16(3): e0243569.

Golshan, M., Hatef, A., Habibi, H.R., Alavi, S.M.H., 2020. A rapid approach to assess estrogenic transcriptional activity of bisphenol A in the liver of goldfish. Iranian Journal of Fisheries Sciences 19(6), 2877–2892.

Rajeswari, J.J., Hatef, A., Golshan, M., Alavi, S.M.H., Unniappan, S., 2019. Metabolic stress leads to divergent changes in the ghrelinergic system in goldfish (Carassius auratus) gonads. Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology Part A: Molecular & Integrative Physiology, September, 235: 112–120.

 

Abstracts in Conferences, Symposiums, and Workshops

Kazori, N., Zeynali, B., Alavi, S.M.H., 2022. Intergenerational effects of nandrolone decanoate on reproductive system in male rats. The 22th National & 10th International Congress on Biology, Shahrekord, Iran, August 31–September 2, 2022. [Submitted)

Alavi, S.M.H., 2020. A state-of-the-art review of sperm motility signaling in fishes. The 19th International Congress on Animal Reproduction. Bologna, Italy, June 26–30, 2022.

Karimi, S., Rahdar, P., Alijanpour, S., Kazori, N., Zeynali, B., Alavi, S.M.H., 2022. Anabolic-androgenic steroids inhibit testosterone and luteinizing hormone biosyntheses to cause hypogonadism in male rats. Bologna, Italy, June 26–30, 2022.

Alavi, S.M.H., 2021. Regulatory mechanisms of sperm motility initiation in fishes - a review. The 21th National & 9th International Congress on Biology, Semnan, February 26-29, 2021, p. IBS2020-I9.

Alijanpour, S., Siddiqi, M.A., Alavi, S.M.H., 2021. Food deprivation decreases thyroxine conversion into triiodothyronine in goldfish.  The 21th National & 9th International Congress on Biology, Semnan, February 26-29, 2021, p. IBS2020-A2.

Nichols, Z.G., Rikard, S., Alavi, S.M.H., Bradford, J.A., Walton, W.C., Butts, I.A.E., 2020. Physiological mechanisms regulating sperm motility initiation in Eastern oyster, crassostrea virginica. World Aquaculture 2020. Singapore, June 8–12, 2020.

Alavi, S.M.H., Hatef, A., Butts, I.A.E., Cosson, J., Babiak, I., 2019. Sperm morphology and motility signaling in Atlantic cod, Gadus morhua.  The 7th International Workshop on the Biology of Fish Gametes. Rennes, France, September 2–6, 2019, pp. 168–169.

Alavi, S.M.H., Golshan, M., Hatef, A., Socha, M., Milla, S., Sokołowska-Mikołajczyk M., Unniappan, S., Linhart, O., 2019. Metabolic stress decreases sperm quality in goldfish associated with changes in hormonal functions of hypothalamus-pituitary-testis axis. The 7th International Workshop on the Biology of Fish Gametes. Rennes, France, September 2–6, 2019, pp. 36–37.

Alijanpour, S., Alavi, S.M.H., 2019. A systematic review of crosstalk between thyroid hormones and fertility in male fish. The 7th International Workshop on the Biology of Fish Gametes. Rennes, France, September 2–6, 2019, pp. 91–92.

Chelengari, F., Alavi, S.M.H., Hatef, A., Velíšek, J., Rodina, M., Linhart, O., 2019. Stress reaction and sperm quality in hormonally treated sterlet (Acipenser ruthenus) for spermiation. The 7th International Workshop on the Biology of Fish Gametes. Rennes, France, September 2–6, 2019, pp. 89–90.

 

Research Track - Web of Science (May 3, 2022)

  • Number of publications: 72
  • H-Index: 28
  • Total citations: 2338
  • Citations without self-citations: 2027
  • Citation per item: 32.03