Supplementary Materials

A neurodevelopmental origin of behavioral individuality in the Drosophila visual system

Gerit Arne Linneweber, Maheva Andriatsilavo, Suchetana Bias Dutta, Mercedes Bengochea, Liz Hellbruegge, Guangda Liu, Radoslaw K. Ejsmont, Andrew D. Straw, Mathias Wernet, Peter Robin Hiesinger, Bassem A. Hassan

Materials/Methods, Supplementary Text, Tables, Figures, and/or References

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  • Materials and Methods
  • Figs. S1 to S18
  • Captions for Movies S1 to S8
  • References

Images, Video, and Other Media

Movie S1
A wildtype CS fly with a low stripe deviation score. The 5 min movie shows the platform marked in yellow and the fly tracks in red.
Movie S2
A wildtype CS fly with an intermediate stripe deviation score. The 5 min movie shows the platform marked in yellow and the fly tracks in red.
Movie S3
A wildtype CS fly with a high stripe deviation score. The 5 min movie shows the platform marked in yellow and the fly tracks in red.
Movie S4
The movie shows the location of the DCNs in the anterior visual field that corresponds to the most posterior medulla and anterior lobula. The GFP marked DCNs are shown in green and the neuropiles are marked in red (α-N-Cadherin).
Movie S5
The movie shows the location of the DCNs in the anterior visual field on the left side of one individual. The DCNs are marked in green and the postsynaptic cells to the DCNs are marked in red using Trans-Tango(46).
Movie S6
The movie shows the location of the DCNs in the anterior visual field on the right side of one individual. The DCNs are marked in green and the postsynaptic cells to the DCNs are marked in red using Trans-Tango(46).
Movie S7
The movie shows that the DCN medulla branches as marked with GFP (in grey values) in the adult show small movements but overall their pattern is stable and does not change over several hours (as shown in this movie) and days.
Movie S8
The movie shows that the DCN medulla branches as marked with GFP (in grey values) in the adult show small movements but overall their pattern is stable and does not change over several hours (7 hours, as shown in this movie) and days.