Volume 55 (2005) Issue: 2005 No#2-3

The subclavian arthery and its branches in the small green monkey (Cercopithecus aethiops sabeus)

Author(s): Blagojević Zdenka, Blagojević M, Nikolić Zora, Drekić D, Mrvić Verica, Đelić Dijana, Zorić Z

Keywords:Cercopithecus aethiops sabeus, subclavian artery

Within experimental, human and veterinary medicine, more and more attention has been paid to experimental animals. One of them being the small green monkey (Cercopithecus aethiops sabeus). The small green monkey (Cercopithecus aethiops sabeus) has a short muzzle, small teeth, and is mostly of gray-greenish color; the lower part of its neck, chest, belly and inner sides of its thoracic limbs being whitish. Its total length is about 110 cm, the tail being 50 cm long. On its head, on both sides, there are white hairs directed towards the neck, reminiscent of whiskers. The monkeys have large buccal sacs.The extremities and tail are more gray than the rest of the body. The skin of the face, ears and fore limbs is black. The digits are very long, whilst the thumb short. Cell cultures from the small green monkey are used for the cultivation of poliovirus in the manufacture of vaccines against poliomyelitis. In addition, kidney cultures from the same monkey serve for detection of the virus in biological material. This was the main reason that prompted us to undertake a study of one part of the monkey’s cardiosvascular system and thus contribute to a better understanding of the structure of its body.


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ISSN: 0567-8315

eISSN: 1820-7448

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