study of mineralised Keratin using the electron microscope.
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study of mineralised Keratin using the electron microscope.

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Published in Bradford .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Ph.D. thesis. Typescript.

SeriesTheses
The Physical Object
Pagination1 vol
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13692709M

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  Scanning electron microscope observations In regions of the outer cortical bone that were white, crystals with an hexagonal- type morphology and with an average crystal size ranging from ^m to fixa were found (Fig. 1A). The morphology of these crystals varied in quality from being poorly formed to well formed by: Classical electron microscopy observation of the human scalp has been widely performed despite difficult sample prep aration methods using transmission electron microscopy, scanning electron. The sites of the incorporation of labeled cystine into keratinizing structures were studied in electron microscopic autoradiographs. The tracer used was cystine labeled with S 35 emitting long-range ionizing particles. During exposure for 1 to 2 months, according to our method of electron microscopic autoradiography, emulsion-coated specimens were exposed to a static magnetic field which Cited by: E.L. Laden, P. Gethner, J.O. Erickson, Electron microscopic study of keratohyalin in the formation of keratin J. Invest. Dermat () 8. A.I. Lansing, D.L. Opdyke, Histological and histochemical studies of the nipples of oestrogen treated guinea pigs with special reference to keratohyaline granules Anat. Rec () 9.

  To further understand the morphology of the fibroin/keratin blends at the nanoscale, AFM was used to study particle-particle interactions between fibroin and keratin chains. Two samples with the same 50 wt % silk concentration, from both groups (ultrasonication-induced (SKS50) and naturally self-assembled (SKN50)), were diluted to wt % and. Full Length Report An Electron Microscopic Study of Human Epidermis* * From the Division of Dermatology, (Dr. F. W. Lynch, Director) ; and the Department of Anatomy, University of Minnesota Medical School, Minneapolis, by research grants M and B from the National Institute of Mental Health and the National Institute for Neurologic Diseases and Blindness, U.S. Public. BOOKS Scanning electron microscopy and x-ray microanalysis Goldstein et al., (8 authors) Scanning electron microscopy O.C. Wells Micro structural Characterization of Materials D. Brandon and W.D. Kaplan Also look under scanning electron microscopy in the library. The metals Handbook and a book on Fractrography by Hull are.   The X-ray diffraction data was used to study the alite peak at 2θ≈50–51°. Crushed and ground clinker was dispersed on copper grids covered with holey carbon film and examined by electron diffraction (ED) techniques using a JEMFX transmission electron microscope, operated at .

  The first study using a keratin biomaterial was published in Noishiki and colleagues coated a heparinized keratin derivative onto a polymer stent and implanted it into a dog for more than days without thrombosis. No studies had been published at that time describing a systematic analysis of biocompatibility; and much of the keratin. previous studies of lung cancers using a scan- ning electron microscope. The present report deals with a combined study using light microscope (LM), transmission electron micro- scope (TEM), and scanning electron micro- scope (SEM) in the three most common lung tumors (adenocarcinoma, epidermoid carci- noma, and oat cell carcinoma). an electron microscope study of the epidermis of mammalian skin in thin sections: i. d ermo-epidermal j unction and b asal c ell l ayer Cecily Cannan Selby (From the Cell Growth Section, Division of Experimental Chemotherapy, Sloan-Kettering Institute for Cancer Research, and the Sloan-Kettering Division, Cornell University Graduate School of.   The potential of Fourier Transform Infrared (FTIR) microspectroscopy, to inform the study and conservation of mineralised excavated textiles is discussed, highlighted by two case studies of 5th c. BCE finds. In both cases the textiles were funerary from pyre burials, used to wrap the remains of the incinerated bones of the deceased, and placed inside copper alloy urns, to be buried.