(redirected from Bone mineralization)
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v. min·er·al·ized, min·er·al·iz·ing, min·er·al·iz·es
1. To convert to a mineral substance; petrify.
2. To transform a metal into a mineral by oxidation.
3. To impregnate with minerals.
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.


n. mineralización, depósitos de minerales en los tejidos.
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Avaance OTC Arthritis Specialized products will reduce pain, strengthen the cartilage and also concentrate on bone mineralization which will target every problem of the end-users to bring back the flexibility and Mobility.
A vitamin D deficiency causes you to absorb only about 10 to 15 percent of dietary calcium and 50 to 60 percent of dietary phosphorous needed for bone mineralization and structure.
4) Prevents osteoporosis and osteomalacia: Vitamin D helps in regulating the calcium and phosphorus levels in the blood which is essential for bone mineralization.
In clinical studies of patients with HPP who had their first symptom prior to the age of 18, treatment with Strensiq improved overall survival in infants, enhanced bone mineralization and improved height, weight, and mobility.
The objective of the present experiment, therefore, was to investigate the effect of dietary Ca concentrations in low NPP diets containing phytase on growth performance, bone mineralization, litter quality, and FPD incidence in growing broiler chickens.
The researchers also show that heart calcification can be prevented in mice by blocking an enzyme that regulates bone mineralization with small molecules.
Females within age range of 50 to 70 years with at least three years of amenorrhea were included while females on medications affecting bone mineralization, steroids, cyclosporine, antifolate drugs, oral contraceptives/hormone replacement therapy, multivitamins and bisphosphonate therapy were excluded.
This volume discusses biomedical applications of nanoceramics that mimic the mineral component of bones (mainly nanoapatites) and bioceramics that reproduce the bone mineralization processes.
Although primarily known for its role in bone mineralization and growth, vitamin D is necessary for modulation of cell growth (proliferation, differentiation, and apoptosis), inflammation reduction, normal immunological and neuromuscular function, and maintenance of muscle cell structure and function.
The activity of immune cells affects the balance of bone mineralization and resorption carried out by the opposing actions of osteoblasts and osteoclasts.
sup][13],[40] Bone turnover, which is mediated by osteoclast-osteoblast coupling as the main biological determinant of bone mineralization, increases dramatically in the pathogenesis of OA.

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