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Photos of Fruit Flies. Photos taken by Drs. Anne Galbraith and Nick Downey (2009). Female and male (wild-type). Sex comb on male. No sex comb on female. Dark pigmented spot on rounded abdomen of male; male is also usually smaller than female. Sex comb.

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Photos of fruit flies l.jpg

Photos of Fruit Flies

Photos taken by Drs. Anne Galbraith and Nick Downey (2009)


Female and male wild type l.jpg
Female and male (wild-type)

Sex comb on male

No sex comb on female

Dark pigmented spot on

rounded abdomen of male;

male is also usually smaller

than female


Sex comb l.jpg
Sex comb

Found only on the two front legs of males


Slide4 l.jpg
Dead

Dead wild-type male:

note the wings that are straight off from the body, a sign of death

(there are dead flies in other photos as well, by the way)


A pterous sepia ap se l.jpg
apterous sepia (ap se)

Wild-type fly with

wings and red eyes

Mutant fly with no wings and dark brown eyes


A pterous sepia ap se6 l.jpg
apterous sepia (ap se)

Wild-type female:

larger than the male, pointed

abdomen, no black spot

Wild-type male:

smaller than the female,

rounded abdomen, black

spot

Two male mutants

with no wings and dark eyes


B lack vestigial b vg l.jpg
black vestigial (b vg)

Shriveled up vestigial

wing on a female

Black body is hard to see in this photo

although this part of the fly is quite dark

compared to the wild-type male at the top


B lack vestigial b vg8 l.jpg
black vestigial (b vg)

Wild-type male

Mutant female


B rown cinnabar bw cn l.jpg
brown cinnabar (bwcn)

B. Imaged with microscope light off (easier to distinguish cinnabar from wild-type with no light)

A. Imaged with microscope light on

cinnabar mutant

A.

B.

brown mutant

Wild-type (note dark spot in eye)


B rown scarlet bw st l.jpg
brown scarlet (bwst)

Wild-type female

Male

Mutant female: note her white eyes

When she carries these two different eye mutations


B rown vestigial bw vg l.jpg
brown vestigial (bw vg)

Brown eye on a male (see the sex comb?) compared to wild-type red

Wild-type


D umpy sepia dp se l.jpg
dumpy sepia (dp se)

Two females, mutant on the left, wild-type on the right

Short dumpy wings,

different shape from

wild-type

Note that the mutant also has sepia eyes but in this photo,

it is hard to see the color difference from wild-type


E bony vestigial e vg l.jpg
ebony vestigial (e vg)

This is likely a mutant male based on

small size and what looks like the black

spot on the abdomen, but sex combs

would have to be found to

be certain

Wild-type female

Mutant female:

Note the vestigial (shriveled) wings

And dark body color compared to wild-type


Sepia se l.jpg
sepia (se)

Note the different

shades of eye color

in sepia mutants; the dark color

comes in with age

so more newly hatched

adults might have a

lighter brown color that can

be mistaken for wild-type red if

you’re not careful


V estigial sepia vg se l.jpg
vestigial sepia (vg se)

Wild-type female

Two mutant females

Wild-type male:

Note sex comb on

front leg


W hite vestigial w vg l.jpg
white vestigial (w vg)

Mutant male


W hite vestigial w vg17 l.jpg
white vestigial (w vg)

Wild-type female

Mutant male

Wild-type male

Mutant female


Wild type antenna l.jpg
Wild-type antenna

Compared to Antennapedia (Antp)

which we didn’t get a photo of yet


Y ellow bar y bar l.jpg
yellow Bar (y Bar)

Wild-type female

Note lighter body color of mutants compared to wild-type

Sex comb on

wild-type male

Bar-shaped eye

Sex comb on mutant male


Yellow y l.jpg
yellow (y)

Mutant (lighter colored) female

Wild-type male

Mutant male

Wild-type female


Y ellow white miniature y w m l.jpg
yellow white miniature (y w m)

Mutants, likely

males but need to

Find sex combs to be certain:

Note white eyes, lighter color,

and tiny size

Sex comb on wild-type male

Wild-type female


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