xenogenic


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xen·o·gen·ic

(zen'ō-jen'ik),
1. Originating outside of the organism, or from a foreign substance that has been introduced into the organism. Synonym(s): xenogenous (1)
[xeno- + G. -gen, producing]

xen·o·gen·ic

(zen'ō-jen'ik)
1. Originating outside the organism, or from a foreign substance that has been introduced into the organism.
Synonym(s): xenogenous (1) .
2. Synonym(s): xenogeneic.
[xeno- + G. -gen, producing]
References in periodicals archive ?
Hahn et al., "Xenogenic transplantation of human mesenchymal stem cells in a critical size defect of the sheep tibia for bone regeneration," Tissue Engineering Part A, vol.
A significant immune response to the xenogenic antigen occurred, however, after the xenogeneic corneal matrix was implanted into the host tissue.
[3] Holger Koch, Cora Graneist, Frank Emmrich, et al., "Xenogenic Esophagus Scaffolds Fixed with Several Agents: Comparative In Vivo Study of Rejection and Inflammation," Journal of Biomedicine and Biotechnology, vol.
Methods: The in vitro matured slaughterhouse derived sheep oocytes were subjected to Intracytoplasmic Sperm Injection (ICSI) with epididymal, testicular, and xenogenic dog sperm.
Scaffolds including xenogenic bone mineral [10], poly(DLlactic-co-glycolic acid) (PLGA) [9], HA/[beta]-TCP granula [2], and processed bovine cancellous bone (PBCB) matrices [11] have been successfully vascularized with surgical angiogenesis skills, allowing transplantation to defect sites.
The use of xenogenic small intestinal sub mucosa as biomaterials for Achilles tendon repair in a dog model.
Past efforts at improving periodontal regeneration included xenogenic (from a different species) bone particle graft using growth factors, but the clinical results were generally unsatisfactory, said the researchers.
Xenogenic cells (from non-human animal species) could also be used, but would present additional risks, such as the transmission of zoonotic diseases.
The study examining the effects of a systematic administration of either rat (allogenic) or human (xenogenic) bone marrow stem cells administered to laboratory rats one day after their simulated strokes found "significant recovery" of motor behavior on the first day.
--Stem cells; allogenic, autologous; Xenogenic; umbilical cord sources
According to Parolini, cells delivered via intra-peritoneal transplant, regardless of the cells being allogenic or xenogenic (host's own cells or from another individual respectively), the procedure resulted in a significant anti-fibrotic effect on the lab animals.
While polymer and xenogenic scaffolds have been used, a number of questions have arisen concerning the viability of the resulting constructs.