publication . Part of book or chapter of book . 2010

Physical Limitations to Tissue Engineering of Intervertabral Disc Cells

Kobayashi, Shigeru; Baba, Hisatoshi; Takeno, Kenichi; Miyazaki, Tsuyoshi; Meir, Adam; Urban, Jill;
Open Access
  • Published: 01 Mar 2010
  • Publisher: InTech
There is increasing interest in the using biological methods to repair degenerate discs. Biological repair depends on the disc maintaining a population of viable and active cells. Adequate nutrition of the disc influences the outcome of such therapies and, hence, must be considered to be a crucial parameter. Therefore, it is very important to maintain an appropriate physicochemical environment to achieve successful disc repair by biological methods and tissue engineering procedures.
free text keywords: Physical limitations, Medical education
Download fromView all 2 versions
Part of book or chapter of book
Provider: UnpayWall
Part of book or chapter of book . 2010
Provider: InTech
Part of book or chapter of book . 2010
Provider: Crossref
161 references, page 1 of 11

Aguiar, D.J.; Johnson, S.L. & Oegema, T.R. (1999). Notochordal cells interact with nucleus pulposus cells: Regulation of proteoglycan synthesis. Exp Cell Res, 246, 129-137.

Alini, M.; Roughley, P.J. & Antoniou, J.; et al. (2002). A biological approach to treating disc degeneration: not for today, but maybe for tomorrow. Eur Spine J, 11, S215-S220. [OpenAIRE]

Alini, M.; Li, W.; Markovic, P.; et al. (2003). The potential and limitations of a cell-seeded collagen/hyaluronan scaffold to engineer an intervertebral disc-like matrix. Spine, 28, 446-453.

Alini, M.; Eisenstein, S.M.; Ito, K.; et al. (2008). Are animal models useful for studing human disc disorders/degeneration? Eur Spine J , 17, 2-19.

Almarza, A.J. & Athanasiou, K.A. (2005). Effects of initial cell seeding density for the tissue engineering of the temporomandibular joint disc. Ann Biomed Eng, 33, 943-950. [OpenAIRE]

An, H.; Takegami, K.; Kamada, H.; et al. (2005). Intradiscal administration of osteogenic protein-1 increases intervertebral disc height and proteoglycan content in the nucleus pulposus in normal adolescent rabbits. Spine, 30, 25-31.

Anderson, H. & Matthiessen, M.E. (1966). The histiocyte in human oetal tissues. Z Zellforsch Mikrock Anat, 72, 193-211.

Baer, A.E.; Wang, J.Y.; Kraus, V.B.; et al. (2001). Collagen gene expression and mechanical properties of intervertebral disc cell-alginate cultures. J Orthop Res, 19, 2-10.

Bassett, C.A.L. (1962). Current concepts of bone formation. J Bone Joint Surg, 44A, 1217-1244. [OpenAIRE]

Bayliss, M.T.; Johnstone, B.; O'Brien. J.P.; et al. (1988). Proteoglycan synthesis in the human intervertebral disc. Variation with age, region and pathology. Spine, 13, 972-981.

Bennett, H.S.; Luft, J.H. & Hampton, J.C. (1959). Morphological classification of vertebrate blood capillaries. Am J Physiol, 196, 381-390. [OpenAIRE]

Berry, R.J. (1961). Genetically controlled degeneration of the nucleus pulposus in the mouse. J Bone Joint Surg, 43B, 387-393.

Bibby, S.R.; Jones, D.A.; Lee, R.B.; et al. (2001). The pathophysiology of the intervertebral disc. Joint Bone Spine, 68, 537-542.

Bibby, S.R.; Jones, D.A.; Ripley, R.M.; et al. (2005). Metabolism of the intervertebral disc: effects of low levels of oxygen, glucose, and pH on rates of energy metabolism of bovine nucleus pulposus cells. Spine, 30, 487-496. [OpenAIRE]

Blunk, T.; Sieminski, A.L.; Gooch, K.J.; et al. (2002). Differential effects of growth actors on tissue-engineered cartilage. Tissue Eng,8,73-84. [OpenAIRE]

161 references, page 1 of 11
Powered by OpenAIRE Research Graph
Any information missing or wrong?Report an Issue