mineralization

(redirected from Bone mineralization)
Also found in: Medical, Encyclopedia.

min·er·al·ize

 (mĭn′ər-ə-līz′)
v. min·er·al·ized, min·er·al·iz·ing, min·er·al·iz·es
v.tr.
1. To convert to a mineral substance; petrify.
2. To transform a metal into a mineral by oxidation.
3. To impregnate with minerals.
v.intr.
1. To develop or hasten mineral formation.
2. To collect or study minerals.

min′er·al·iz′a·ble adj.
min′er·al·i·za′tion (-ə-lĭ-zā′shən) n.
min′er·al·iz′er n.
Translations

min·er·al·i·za·tion

n. mineralización, depósitos de minerales en los tejidos.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Contract notice: Bone mineralization affecting agents (m05b).
Vitamin D : Important for maintaining proper blood calcium and phosphorus concentrations to help support bone mineralization and cellular processes.
Comment: Magnesium is a cofactor for alkaline phosphatase, an enzyme involved in bone mineralization.
Vitamin D has received significant research attention over the past decade and is known to play a critical role in calcium and phosphorus homeostasis, bone mineralization, and skeletal growth.
Powdered eggshells have been used for bone mineralization and growth.
Premature infants fed soy protein formulas demonstrated decreased bone mineralization and poor weight gain when compared with premature infants fed cow's milk-based formula.
Vitamin D is essential for bone mineralization and maintenance, as well as proper neuromuscular function.
It is now regarded as an essential molecule with hormone-like activities coordinating various physiological functions, in addition to its classical activity in bone mineralization process.
Some of these studies described bone biopsies with increased osteoid formation, defective bone mineralization and decreased bone turnover, which is consistent with OM, while other studies found a reduction in both osteoid and bone mineralization, a picture consistent with OP [12].
Interestingly, research has shown that the vascular calcification is being mediated by the same mechanism of bone mineralization [4].
Benzoic and hippuric acid contribute to the metabolic acid load and may therefore affect bone integrity, because chronic acidosis stimulates bone resorption by osteoclasts and compromises bone mineralization (Arnett, 2003).

Full browser ?