Journal of Basic and Clinical Reproductive Sciences

Journal of Basic and Clinical Reproductive Sciences
All submissions of the EM system will be redirected to Online Manuscript Submission System. Authors are requested to submit articles directly to Online Manuscript Submission System of respective journal.
Habtamu Gebrehana Belay*
Department of Midwifery, College of Health Sciences, Debre Tabor University, Debre Tabor, Ethiopia, Email:
*Correspondence: Habtamu Gebrehana Belay, Department of Midwifery, College of Health Sciences, Debre Tabor University, Debre Tabor, Ethiopia, Email:

Received: 05-Nov-2021 Accepted Date: Nov 19, 2021 ; Published: 26-Nov-2020

This open-access article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial License (CC BY-NC) (, which permits reuse, distribution and reproduction of the article, provided that the original work is properly cited and the reuse is restricted to noncommercial purposes. For commercial reuse, contact


Propagation (or reproduction or rearing) is the natural interaction by which new individual life forms – “posterity” – are created from their “parent” or guardians. Proliferation is a principal element of all referred to life; every individual life form exists as the consequence of propagation. There are two types of proliferation: abiogenetic and sexual. In agamic generation, a creature can imitate without the contribution of another organic entity. Agamic generation isn’t restricted to single-celled creatures. The cloning of an organic entity is a type of abiogenetic multiplication. By agamic generation, a creature makes a hereditarily comparative or indistinguishable duplicate of itself. The development of sexual generation is a significant riddle for scholars. The two-overlap cost of sexual generation is that just half of creatures imitate and organic entities just pass on half of their qualities. Sexual multiplication ordinarily requires the sexual association of two specific creatures, called gametes, which contain a large portion of the quantity of chromosomes of ordinary cells and are made by meiosis, with commonly a male preparing a female of similar animal groups to make a treated zygote. This produces posterity life forms whose hereditary attributes are gotten from those of the two parental organic entities. Abiogenetic propagation is an interaction by which life forms make hereditarily comparative or indistinguishable duplicates of themselves without the commitment of hereditary material from another organic entity. Microorganisms partition abiogenetically by means of twofold splitting; infections assume responsibility for have cells to create more infections; Hydras (spineless creatures of the request Hydroidea) and yeasts can imitate by maturing. These living beings regularly don’t have various genders, and they are able to do “parting” themselves into at least two duplicates of themselves. Most plants can replicate agamically and the subterranean insect species Mycocepurus smithii is thought to imitate completely by abiogenetic means. A few animal groups that are equipped for repeating agamically, similar to hydra, yeast (See Mating of yeasts) and jellyfish, may likewise duplicate physically. For example, most plants are fit for vegetative propagation—multiplication without seeds or spores—yet can likewise duplicate physically. In like manner, microbes might trade hereditary data by formation. Alternate methods of agamic multiplication incorporate parthenogenesis, discontinuity and spore arrangement that includes just mitosis. Parthenogenesis is the development and improvement of undeveloped organism or seed without preparation by a male. Parthenogenesis happens normally in certain species, including lower plants (where it is called apomixis), spineless creatures (for example water insects, aphids, a few honey bees and parasitic wasps), and vertebrates (for example a few reptiles, fish, and, once in a long while, birds and sharks). It is now and then likewise used to portray generation modes in bisexual species which can self-prepare. Self-preparation, otherwise called autogamy, happens in androgynous life forms where the two gametes melded in treatment come from a similar individual, e.g., numerous vascular plants, some foraminiferans, a few ciliates. The expression “autogamy” is some of the time fill in for autogamous fertilization (not really prompting fruitful preparation) and portrays self-fertilization inside a similar blossom, recognized from geitonogamous fertilization, move of dust to an alternate bloom on a similar blossoming plant, or inside a solitary monoecious. Gymnosperm plant

Select your language of interest to view the total content in your interested language

20+ Million Readerbase
Google Scholar citation report
Citations : 14972

Journal of Basic and Clinical Reproductive Sciences received 14972 citations as per google scholar report

Journal of Basic and Clinical Reproductive Sciences peer review process verified at publons
Indexed In
  • Google Scholar
  • Publons
  • Euro Pub
Submit your Manuscript

  • Flexible online submission
  • Preliminary quality report within 3 days
  • 21 days rapid peer-review
  • High visibility of published content
  • Associated with relevant global conferences
  • 24/7 Editorial office availability