resorption


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re·sorp·tion

 (rē-zôrp′shən, -sôrp′-)
n.
The act or process of resorbing.

resorption

(rɪˈsɔːpʃən)
n
1. the process of resorbing or the state of being resorbed
2. (Geological Science) geology the partial or complete remelting or dissolution of a mineral by magma, resulting from changes in temperature, pressure, or magma composition

re•sorp•tion

(rɪˈsɔrp ʃən, -ˈzɔrp-)

n.
the dissolution or assimilation of a substance, as bone tissue, by biochemical activity.
[1810–20; re- + (ab) sorption; compare French résorption]
re•sorp′tive (-tɪv) adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.resorption - the organic process in which the substance of some differentiated structure that has been produced by the body undergoes lysis and assimilation
biological process, organic process - a process occurring in living organisms
Translations

resorption

[rɪˈzɔːpʃən] Nresorción f

re·sorp·tion

n. resorción, pérdida total o parcial de un proceso, tejido o exudado por resultado de reacciones bioquímicas tales como lisis y absorción.

resorption

n reabsorción f
References in periodicals archive ?
Orthodontically induced inflammatory root resorption (OIIRR) is a complication of dental treatment which consists of the degradation of local tissue due to an inflammatory reaction provoked by inappropriate orthodontic stimulus (Brezniak & Wasserstein, 2002; Krishnan & Davidovitch, 2006; Vasconcelos et al., 2016).
MONDAY, July 1, 2019 (HealthDay News) -- For postmenopausal women with osteoporosis, romosozumab increases bone formation and decreases bone resorption, according to a study published online June 24 in the Journal of Bone and Mineral Research.
KeyWords: Ridge resorption, alveolar ridge, residual alveolar, mandibular ridge height, edentulism.
Bone formation and bone destruction (resorption) occur continuously in our body.
Our felines can suffer from tooth resorption, which is the process when a feline's body starts to eat away its own teeth.
Tooth resorption, still sometimes referred to as feline odontoclastic resorptive lesions or FORLs, is a common and painful condition affecting cats' teeth.
The normal root canal anatomy may be changed by pathological processes such as internal root resorption (IRR) that makes complete filling of the root canal space rather challenging (1).
External inflammatory root resorption represents a challenge for dentists because it can lead to tooth loss when diagnosis is delayed.
Vitamin D affects the activity of osteoblasts, osteoclasts, and osteocytes, suggesting that it affects bone formation, bone resorption, and bone quality.
The composition of the composite was strategically chosen to achieve the optimum rate of resorption, so that the rate of new bone growth and the dissolution rate of the ceramics is the same.
The most common post-cranioplasty complications are bone flap resorption, surgical site infection, hydrocephalus, hematomas, and seizures (Zanaty et al., 2015).