bone resorption


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Related to bone resorption: bone resorption inhibitor

bone re·sorp·tion

the removal of osseous tissue by osteoclasts; can be part of the normal balance of bone resorption and deposition or part of a pathologic process.

bone resorption

bone resorption

The removal of bone by osteoclasts.
See also: resorption

bone re·sorp·tion

(bōn rē-sōrpshŭn)
Removal of osseous tissue by osteoclasts; can be part of the normal balance of bone resorption and deposition or part of a pathologic process.
References in periodicals archive ?
also reported a case with a giant size cyst which caused bone resorption previously.
Table 2 summarized the highest maximum principal stress and shear stress before and after bone resorption for various activities.
Antecubital vein blood draws of 7 ml were performed pre-test and post-test to determine bone formation markers (osteocalcin (OC) and bone specific alkaline phosphatase (BAP)) and bone resorption markers (tartrate-resistant acid phosphatase (TRAP5b) and C-terminal telopeptides of type I collagen (CTX)).
2 Suppressor agents: These agents basically reduce bone resorption.
Cao's group had previously shown that transforming growth factor (TGF)-beta 1 plays a key role in bone formation after bone resorption.
001) levels of esatradilo increased the osteoclastic bone resorption (sTRAP-5b and uCTX-I) at significant level (p<0.
Osteoclasts are originated of the lineage of the hematopoyetic cells, have an average of life of three weeks and are the cells in charge of bone resorption.
In addition, cytokines may be involved in inhibiting new bone formation and stimulating bone resorption, therefore resulting in decreased BMD.
This indicates increased bone resorption among the users of hormonal contraceptives, Dr.
Biochemical markers of bone turnover are generally divided into two subclasses: bone formation and bone resorption markers.
Our group and others have shown the usefulness of biochemical markers of bone turnover, specifically those that reflect bone resorption, in the evaluation of metabolic bone disease and the determination of response to treatment in the clinical as well as research setting (1-3).
Soy protein has a greater effect on bone in postmenopausal women not on hormone replacement therapy, as evidenced by reducing bone resorption and urinary calcium excretion.