Mineralized Tissues in Oral and Craniofacial Science. Biological Principles and Clinical Correlates - Product Image

Mineralized Tissues in Oral and Craniofacial Science. Biological Principles and Clinical Correlates

  • ID: 2223502
  • Book
  • 392 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Mineralized Tissues in Oral and Craniofacial Science is a major comprehensive update on knowledge in the field of mineralized tissues in the oral and craniofacial region. Drs. McCauley and Somerman assembled an international team of researchers and clinicians, offering a global perspective on the current knowledge in this field. Basic and clinical correlates reinforce the significance of research to clinical diagnoses and therapies, written in a manner that lends easily to their use for case study teaching venues.

Section 1 features the many aspects of bone in the craniofacial region, including embryology, cell biology, and stem cell biology. Section 2 focuses on teeth–tooth development, dentin, enamel, cementum, and tooth regeneration. Section 3 discusses the interaction between bones and teeth, including those associated with inflammatory processes, periodontal ligaments, biomechanics, and other impact factors–such as nutrition, metabolic bone diseases and therapeutic modalities.

The novel approach of linking the basic principles of the cell and molecular biology of hard tissues to clinical correlates will appeal to readers at all levels of their research careers, both students and faculty; faculty interested in a comprehensive text for reference; and  clinicians interested in the biologic aspects of bones and teeth.
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Contributors vii

Preface xv

Acknowledgments xvii

Foreword xix

Section 1 Bones of the oral–dental and craniofacial complex 1

1 Embryology of craniofacial bones 3Antonio Nanci and Pierre Moffatt

2 Clinical correlate: cleft lip and palate 13Emily R. Gallagher and Joel Berg

3 Cell and molecular biology of the osteoclast and bone resorption 17Martin Biosse–Duplan, William C. Horne, and Roland Baron

4 Clinical correlate: osteopetrosis 29Paul C. Edwards and Nasser Said–Al–Naief

5 Clinical correlate: CLCN7–associated autosomal recessive osteopetrosis 35Piranit Nik Kantaputra

6 Osteoblasts of craniofacial bone 43Renny T. Franceschi, Chunxi Ge, and Christopher G. Wilson

7 Clinical correlate: cleidocranial dysplasia 59Shu Takeda, Nobuhiko Haga, and Keiji Moriyama

8 Cell biology of craniofacial bone: osteocytes 63Lynda F. Bonewald

9 Clinical correlate: Van Buchem disease 71H.–J. Prins, A.L.J.J. Bronckers, and J. Klein–Nulend

10 Stem cell biology in the craniofacial apparatus 79Carolina Parada, Kentaro Akiyama, Yang Chai, and Songtao Shi

11 Clinical correlate: stem cell therapy for craniofacial bone regeneration 93Giorgio Pagni, William V. Giannobile, and Darnell Kaigler

12 Extracellular matrix and mineralization of craniofacial bone 99Marc D. McKee, Monzur Murshed, and Mari T. Kaartinen

13 Clinical correlate: osteogenesis imperfecta 111Peter H. Byers

Section 2 Teeth 117

14 Tooth development 119Irma Thesleff and Emma Juuri

15 Clinical correlate: tooth agenesis 129Rena N. D Souza and Gabriele I. Mues

16 Dentin 135Chunlin Qin and Jian Q. Feng

17 Clinical correlate: dentinogenesis imperfecta, restorative procedures, and caries 143Yong–Hee Patricia Chun and Jan CC. Hu

18 Enamel fabrication: the story of amelogenesis 153Carolyn W. Gibson and Malcolm L. Snead

19 Clinical correlate: amelogenesis imperfecta 163Rochelle G. Lindemeyer

20 Cementum 169Brian L. Foster and Martha J. Somerman

21 Clinical correlate: case study of identical twins with cementum and periodontal defects resulting from odontohypophosphatasia 183Thaisângela L. Rodrigues, Ana Paula Georgetti, Luciane Martins, João S. Pereira Neto, Brian L. Foster, and Francisco H. Nociti Jr.

22 Dental engineering: tooth regeneration 191Weibo Zhang and Pamela C. Yelick

23 Clinical correlate: periodontal regeneration 201Jia–Hui Fu and Hom–Lay Wang

24 Clinical correlate: natural tooth regeneration 207Gary E. Heyamoto

25 Clinical correlate: regenerative endodontics in an immature tooth with pulpal necrosis and
periapical pathosis 211Tatiana M. Botero, Christine M. Sedgley, Martha I. Paniagua, and Diego M. Tobón

Section 3 Bones and teeth 217

26 Bone and tooth interface: periodontal ligament 219P. Mark Bartold

27 Clinical correlate: two cases of destructive periodontal disease 231Rahime Meral Nohutcu

28 Periodontal disease and infl ammationinduced bone remodeling 237Dana T. Graves, Elliot D. Rosenstein, Carlos Rossa Jr., and Joseph P. Fiorellini

29 Clinical correlate: endodontic lesions 249Matthew DiAndreth and Hongjiao Ouyang

30 Biomechanics of teeth in bone: function, movement, and prosthetic rehabilitation 255Susan W. Herring

31 Clinical correlate: biomechanics of teeth in bone 269Gregory King, Geoffrey Greenlee, Paola Leone, and Gregory Vaughn

32 Impact of metabolic bone disease on craniofacial bones and teeth 277Jill Bashutski, L. Susan Taichman, and Laurie K. McCauley

33 Clinical correlate: renal osteodystrophy 291Flavia Pirih, Gabriella Tehrany, and Tara Aghaloo

34 Mineral metabolism and its impact on craniofacial bones and teeth 297Jian Q. Feng and Chunlin Qin

35 Clinical correlate: mineral metabolism and disruption of dentoalveolar development in a case of craniometaphyseal dysplasia (CMD) 305Hai Zhang and Brian Foster

36 Sun, nutrition, and the mineralization of bones and teeth 311Philippe P. Hujoel

37 Clinical correlate: vitamin D deficiency 327Ana Lucia Seminario and Elizabeth Velan

38 Impact of therapeutic modalities on craniofacial bones and teeth 331Purnima S. Kumar and Angelo Mariotti

39 Clinical correlate: osteoradionecrosis of the jaws (ORN) 343Nicholas M. Makhoul and Brent B. Ward

Index 349

Figures from the book are available for download at [external URL]

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Notwithstanding these minor points, the book is very well structured and provides a comprehensive overview of all the mineralized tissues in in the craniofacial complex, with interesting aspects of the requirements for successful clinical applications.   (Implant Dentistry, 1 June 2013)

In summary , this book is commendable  for the extent of its content and its ability to remain up to date.   It serves the needs not only of first–year students , but also of various specialists in training and all practitioners looking for a rationale in their diagnosis and treatment.   (British Dental Journal, 8 December 2012)

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