ingrowth


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ingrowth

/in·growth/ (-grōth) an inward growth; something that grows inward or into.

ingrowth

(ĭn′grōth′)
n.
1. The act of growing inward or into.
2. Something that grows inward or into.
References in periodicals archive ?
Moreover, there are concerns that satisfactory ingrowth may not be obtained in some patients with poor bone quality.
Understanding the radioactive ingrowth and decay of naturally occurring radioactive materials in the environment: an analysis of produced fluids from the Marcellus Shale.
866066 *** I(1) ** and *** denote significance at 5 % and 1 % respectively Table 3 Bounds F-test for co integration Dependent variable Function F-test statistic Uruguay InGrowth InGrowth (InENC, InExpt) 5.
Four years postoperatively he returned for comprehensive evaluation and was noted to have two loci of epithelial ingrowth at the 4 and 7 o'clock position in the right eye.
The center portion of the implant was a porous tantalum sleeve over the titanium core that provided porosity for bone ingrowth for long-term fixation and skin ingrowth to seal the implant interface.
While hydroxyapatite encourages bone cell ingrowth, when it is porous like natural bone, it is mechanically weak.
The comparison between two different methods used (soil cores and ingrowth cores) was carried out with Student's t-test Sample for Means.
For example modified surface structures for good bone ingrowths and open-celled net structures controlling the stiffness of the implant address the stress shielding problems in the implant-bone structure.
One of the most important properties of synthetic grafts is the pore size, since this determines the amount of tissue ingrowth that occurs after surgery.
VITOSS is a resorbable calcium phosphate scaffold that is highly porous and composed of extremely fine calcium phosphate mineral that allows for resorption, cell seeding and ingrowth of host bone.