Dental Pulp


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dental pulp

[′dent·əl ‚pəlp]
(histology)
The vascular connective tissue of the roots and pulp cavity of a tooth.

Dental Pulp

 

the contents of the crown and root cavities of the tooth. Dental pulp consists of connective tissue rich in nerve endings, lymphatic vessels, and blood vessels. It ensures nutrition and growth of the teeth.

References in periodicals archive ?
Only those deciduous teeth were selected whose dental pulp was sound and without any carious exposure.
Moreover, teeth pulp is more prone to be at risk for infection because the dental pulp has limited or no collateral circulation (Bender & Bender).
Biomimetic approach to perforation repair using dental pulp stem cells and dentin matrix protein 1.
Human postnatal dental pulp cells co-differentiate into osteoblasts and endotheliocytes: a pivotal synergy leading to adult bone tissue formation.
"We know that the dental pulp stem cells do improve strength in paralyzed rats," Morse says.
The ability of the dental pulp to respond to trauma with healing is determined by the local environment, but there is also a decline in its regenerative potential and vascularity with increasing age (20,25,26).
(Equation 1): "Dental pulp capping"[MeSH] AND "tricalcium silicate"[supplementary concept] AND "Mineral Trioxide Aggregate" [supplementary concept].
(31) observed donor-to-donor variation of the expression of extracellular matrix proteins with different human dental pulp stem cells from deciduous teeth, which could justify the different adhesion behavior between the cultures presented in Figure 6.
It initiates the formation of dentin by reparative dentinogenesis through a series of processes that begin with the differentiation of dental pulp stem cells into odontoblastlike cells.
(61) observed that BioAggregate cement (Innovative Bioceramix, Vancouver, BC, Canada) was capable of promoting cell adhesion, migration, and fixation of human dental pulp cells (HDPCs), indicating its cytocompatibility.
To our knowledge, at least five types of postnatal mesenchymal stem cells can differentiate into odontoblast-like cells based upon the studies of recent years, including dental pulp stem cells (DPSCs), stem cells of human exfoliated deciduous teeth (SHED), dental follicle progenitor cells (DFPCs), stem cells of the apical papilla (SCAP), and bone marrow-derived mesenchymal stem cells (BMMSCs).