cancellous bone

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cancellous bone

[kan′sel·əs ‚bōn]
(histology)
A form of bone near the ends of long bones having a cancellous matrix composed of rods, plates, or tubes; spaces are filled with marrow.
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"This large portion of spongy bone, also found in our own cranium, may indicate that blood flow in the brain of Australopithecus may have been comparable to us, and/or that the braincase had an important role in the protection of the evolving brain," Amelie Beaudet, the lead author of the study, said in a (https://www.eurekalert.org/pub_releases/2018-06/uotw-coa062518.php) statement.
This property of this combination has a positive effect on intraosseous microcirculation, which results in the stabilization of bone remodeling processes, which prevents the progression of the formation of osteoporotic disorders in the spongy bone tissue.
[sup][2],[5],[22],[23] Consistently, more lipid droplets were found in the spongy bone tissue of Japanese quails after long-term hypodynamy than in the same tissue of the control animals.
Spongy bone corresponds to the areas with the lacunae and accounts for the remaining 20% of total bone mass, but has nearly ten times the surface area of compact bone.
africanus fossils have concentrations of spongy bone at the base of the thumb and in the knuckle of the third finger, a pattern found in humans and Neandertals.
Bone is composed of spongy bone size: 24.2 mm height and 16.3 mm wide, this size is representative of the section of the lower jaw.
Where ever there was radiopacity it was difficult to distinguish between marrow bone and spongy bone. Marrow spaces were very much narrowed in the tubular bones.
To accomplish this goal, the German scientists created with synthetic polymer a porous structure that mimics the structure of the spongy bone in the area of the hematopoietic bone marrow.
The cortical bone was considered a transversely isotropic elastic material, whereas the spongy bone, cement, hydroxyapatite (HA), and titanium alloy (Ti) were considered linear isotropic elastic materials.
The uneven distribution of spongy bone was founded on woodpecker's skull in our previous study [6, 33].
There are two main causes of conductive hearing loss due to fixation of stapes footplate: deposition of spongy bone around the footplate (otosclerosis) and congenital malformation of stapes.
Measuring micro and macro characteristics of the bone is insufficient for the assessment of cutting conditions in terms of inhomogenity of the bone for the cortical and spongy bone parts (Kato et al., 1998), (Jackson et al., 2005).