osteoid


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osteoid

[′äs·tē‚ȯid]
(histology)
The young hyaline matrix of true bone in which the calcium salts are deposited.
References in periodicals archive ?
Microscopic examination depicted an active production of osteoid and primitive woven bone in a well-vascularized connective tissue stroma.
Post-operative histopathological diagnosis confirmed a lesion composed of numerous anastomosing bony trabeculae between which were islands of fibrous tissue with giant cells and osteoid formation.
A well-distributed, newly formed osteoid matrix was evident in the hybrid scaffold 4 weeks after implantation, with some areas of mineralization.
The PDGF binds to endothelial cells to initiate capillary ingrowths, and TGF-B binds to osteoblasts and stem cells to initiate mitosis and stimulate osteoid production.
Areas of osteoid production and foci of calcification were noted in the central parts of the lesion.
There was no osteoid formation and the lesion infiltrated the adjacent tissues as there was no capsule.
Because osteoid tissue is pliable, it is unable to resist weight bearing or mechanical loads, the generalized softening of the bones so caused leads to crippling deformities in patients with severe osteomalacia.
Osteoblasts deposit a collagen substance called osteoid in these pits.
Replacement reestablishes vitamin D stores, and it improves bone mineral density because it allows optimal calcification of preexisting osteoid.
A minimally invasive procedure, the technique has been used for years to treat cardiac abnormalities, trigeminal neuralgia and osteoid osteoma.