biorheology


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bi·o·rhe·ol·o·gy

(bī'ō-rē-ol'ō-jē),
The science concerned with deformation and flow in biologic systems.
[bio- + G. rheō, to flow, + logos, study]
References in periodicals archive ?
Guidoin, "Low Reynolds number turbulence modeling of blood flow in arterial stenoses," Biorheology, vol.
Lammi, "Current perspectives on cartilage and chondrocyte mechanobiology," Biorheology, vol.
Arantes et al., "Bivariate and multivariate analyses of the correlations between stability of the erythrocyte membrane, serum lipids and hematological variables," Biorheology, vol.
Angele et al., "Cyclic, mechanical compression enhances chondrogenesis of mesenchymal progenitor cells in tissue engineering scaffolds," Biorheology, vol.
Janssen, "Numerical analysis of steady generalized Newtonian blood flow in a 2D model of the carotid artery bifurcation," Biorheology, vol.
Moscomi, "Radial artery wall shear stress evaluation in patients with arteriovenous fistula hemodialysis access," Biorheology, vol.
Hwang, "Human red blood cell hemolysis in a turbulent shear flow: contribution of Reynolds shear stresses," Biorheology, vol.
Ocular factors known to affect changes in blood flow include intraocular pressure, biorheology, axial length, and diseases such as glaucoma or diabetic retinopathy.
Pelletier, "The role of cytokines in osteoarthritis pathophysiology," Biorheology, vol.
Hemorheology is a branch of biorheology that focuses on blood and its interactions in both macro- and microcirculation under the influence of the applied constraints [12].
Yianneskis, "Fast response characteristics of red blood cell aggregation," Biorheology, vol.