tricalcium phosphate


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tricalcium phosphate

[trī′kal·sē·əm ′fä‚sfāt]
(inorganic chemistry)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Varying levels of phosphate solubilization were recorded with different substances such 253 [micro]g/ml (pH 3.6) with tricalcium phosphate, 317 [micro]g/ml (pH 3.8) with dicalcium phosphate and 492 [micro]g/ml (3.7) with zinc phosphate after 12 d of incubation.
Most of the agricultural soils in various parts of Gujarat contain 50 kg/ha of phosphorous, primarily in the unavailable form of precipitated tricalcium phosphate ([Ca.sub.3][(P[O.sub.4]).sub.2].
Benghuzzi, "Analysis of tobramycin release from beta tricalcium phosphate drug delivery system," Biomedical Sciences Instrumentation, vol.
Stark, "Effect of particle size, crystal phase and crystallinity on the reactivity of tricalcium phosphate cements for bone reconstruction," Journal of Materials Chemistry, vol.
There is a great demand of this material in odontology and traumatology, together with other materials of calcium phosphate family such as beta tricalcium phosphate (a-TCP).
Biphasic calcium phosphate (BCP) ceramics are based on an optimum balance of the more stable hydroxyapatite (HAp) and more soluble tricalcium phosphate (high temperature phase of HAp).
Tricalcium phosphate for instance is more easily resorbed than stoichiometric apatites.
Clinical application of pure bioactive hydroxyapatite can be improved with the bioresorbable tricalcium phosphate for better bone regeneration.
Hydrolysis of tricalcium phosphate (TCP) to HAp is particularly attractive for several reasons [3].
Aluminum oxide, zirconia, calcium phosphate (tricalcium phosphate, hydroxyapatite) and bioglass are witnessed to be the most commonly used bioceramics.
CureOs Synthetic bone grafts are manufactured from Beta Tricalcium Phosphate and is absent from any cytotoxic effects.