QH511 .S989 1967 - eResource
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xiv, 302 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
Medical Library (Lane)
xi, 244 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
Medical Library (Lane)
iv, 128 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
287 p. : ill., ports. ; 25 cm.
  • Begrüßung und Einführung
  • Begrüssung / Andreas Graner
  • Grusswort / Jörg Hacker
  • Einführung / Anna M. Wobus
  • Kritische Anfragen
  • Wachstum und Reifung im Anthropozän / Christian Schwägerl
  • Das Spannungsverhältmis von Globalisierung, Wachstum und Nachaltigkeit / Ortwin Renn
  • Diskussion I
  • Wachstum in der unbelebten und belebten Natur
  • Wachstum im kosmischen Raum / Matthias Steinmetz
  • Diskussion II
  • Regulation von Wachstum und Reifung bei Pflanzen / Gerd Jürgens
  • Diskussion III --Gutartiges und bösartiges Wachstum von Säugerzellen. MACC1 : ein neu identifiziertes Gen ist ein Schlüsselmolekül für bösartiges Wachstum und Metastasierung / Ulrike Stein
  • Diskussion IV
  • Bevölkerungsentwicklung und Bevölkerungspolitik / Norbert F. Schneider
  • Diskussion V
  • Quantitatives und qualitatives Wachstum in der Gesellschaft
  • Wachstum in einer globalisierten Welt / Karl-Heinz Paqué
  • Diskussion VI
  • Wachstum und Klima oder was ist die rationale Antwort auf die Herausforderung des Klimwandels? / Joachim Weimann
  • Diskussion VII
  • Demographischer Wandel und Wachstum : ein Widerspruch? / Ursula M. Staudinger
  • Diskussion VIII
  • Geschichte im Modellversuch : Wachstum und Reifung als kulturhistorische Kategorien / Friedrich Dieckmann
  • Diskussion IX
  • Rundtischgespräch : Grenzen des Wachstums : Auswege aus der Krise? / Unter Beteiligung von Frieder Weigmann (moderation), Andreas Büchting, Christoph Dieckmann, Jörg Göpfert und Wolfgang Hennig
  • Kunstausstellung und Lesungen
  • Einführung zur Kunstausstellung / Ulrich Wobius
  • Wachstum und Reife im Schaffen von Richard Birnstengel (1881-1968) / Andreas Albert
  • Einführung von Ingo Kraft und Thomas Löber-Buchmann / Anna M. Wobius
  • Einführung von Irina Liebmann und Christoph Dieckmann / Anna M. Wobus
  • Rückblick
  • 25 Jahre Gaterslebener Begegnungen : ein persönlicher Rückblick / Anna M. Wobus und Ulrich Wobus
  • Anhang
  • Vortragende, Künstler und Beteiligte an den diskussionen
  • Personenregister.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
viii, 415 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
xxii, 294 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
  • Preface. List of Contributors. Abbreviations. Biominerals--An Introduction (E. Baeuerlein). Prokaryotes. Mechanistic Routes to Biomineral Surface Development (D. Fortin, T.J. Beveridge). Magnetic Iron Oxide and Iron Sulfide Minerals within Microorganisms (D.A. Bazylinski, R.B. Frankel). Phylogeny and in Situ Identification of Magnetotactic Bacteria (R. Amann, et al.). Single Magnetic Crystals of Magnetite (Fe 3 O 4 Synthesized in Intracytoplasmic Vesicles of Megnetospirilum gryphiswaldense (E. Baeuerlein). Applications for Magnetosomes in Medical Research (R.C. Reszka). Enzymes for Magnetite Synthesis in Magnetospirillum magnetotacticum (Y. Fukumori). Characterization of the Magnetosome Membrane in Magnetospirillium gryphiswaldense (D. Schuler). Molecular and Biotechnological Aspects of Bacterial Magnetite (T. Matsunaga, T. Sakaguchi). Eukaryotes. A Grand Unified Theory of Biomineralization (J.L. Kirschvink, J.W. Hagadorn). The Biochemistry of Silica Formation in Diatoms (N. Kroger, M. Sumper). Silicic Acid Transport and Its Control During Cell Wall Silicification in Diatoms (M. Hildebrand). The Nanostructure and Development of Diatom Biosilica (R. Wetherbee, et al.). The Biological and Biomimetic Synthesis of Silica and Other Polysiloxanes (K. Shimizu, D.E. Morse). Protein Components and Inorganic Structure in Shell Nacre (A.M. Belcher, E.E. Gooch). Polyanions in the CaCo 3 Mineralization of Coccolithophores (M.E. Marsh). The Calcifying Vesicle Membrane of the Coccolithophore, Pleurochrysis sp (E.L. Gonzales). Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783527299874 20160528
Teeth, bones, kidney stones, and skeletons of algae, mussels, and grasses: all examples of biomineralization. Whole mountains owe their existence to the ability of organisms to mineralize in their cells inorganic compounds from solutions. Those minerals made by organisms are used for various purposes. Some of these minerals are magnetic and therefore of interest to nanotechnology. Thus there is a rapidly growing number of research groups and journals worldwide dealing with biomineralization. This book provides a much--needed up--to--date account of the important developments in biomineralization, focusing on investigations of unicellular organisms. An international and interdisciplinary team of authors, under the direction of a leading expert in the field, presents research results from first--hand experience as well as general information and a full list of references. Specific applications, such as the use of biominerals as contrast agents in cancer therapy, the templated crystallization of colloids, and in nanotechnology are highlights of this book.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783527299874 20160528
Science Library (Li and Ma)
xxiv, 337 p. : ill.
  • Preface.List of Contributors.Abbreviations.1. Peptides, Pre-biotic Selection and Pre-biotic Vesicles (E. Bauerlein).Magnetite (Fe3O4) and Greigite (Fe3S4).2. Magnetic Iron Oxide and Iron Sulfide Minerals within Microorganisms: Potential Biomarkers (D. Bazylinski &amp-- R. Frankel).3. Phylogeny and In Situ Identification of Magnetotactic Bacteria (R. Amann, et al.).4. Biochemical and Genetic Analysis of the Magnetosome Membrane in Magnetospirillum gryphiswaldense (D. Schuler).5. Enzymes for Magnetite Synthesis in Magnetospirillum magnetotacticum (Y. Fukumori).6. Molecular and Biotechnological Aspects of Bacterial Magnetite (T. Matsunaga, et al.).7. Biogenic Magnetite as a Basis for Geomagnetic Field Perception in Animals (M. Winklhofer).8. Iron-oxo Clusters and the Onset of Biomineralization on Protein Surfaces-Lessons from an Archaeal Ferritin (L. Essen, et al.).Silica-hydrated SiO2.9. The Molecular Basis of Diatoms Biosilica Formation (N. Kroger &amp-- M. Sumper).10. Silicic Acid Transport and its Control During Cell Wall Silification in Diatoms (M. Hilderbrand).11. The Nanostructure and Development of Diatom Biosilica (R. Wetherbee, et al.).Calciumcarbonates.12. Biomineralization in Coccolithophores (M. Marsh).13. The Proton Pump of the Calcifying Vesicle of the Coccolithophore, Pleurochrysis (E. Gonzalez).14. The Zebrafish as a Genetic Model to Study Otolith Formation (C. Sollner &amp-- T. Nicolson).Calciumphosphates.15. Lot's Wife's Problem Revised: How We Prevent Pathological Calcification (W. Jahnen-Dechent).16. Aspects of Dentinogenesis: A Model for Biomineralization (K. Reichenmiller &amp-- C. Klein).17. The Zebrafish as a Model for Studying Skeletal Development (S. Jun Du &amp-- Y. Haga).New Methods.18. Modern Methods for Investigation in Biomineralization (M. Epple).Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783527310654 20160528
Now, this title comes with over 50 per cent new contents. Incorporating the surprisingly rapid advances in this field since the publication of the successful first edition, this intensively updated and expanded new edition covers all the background as well as the latest results. Now organized according to the main biominerals, the book reflects the increasingly important biochemical aspects and medicinal applications, with four new chapters on biomineralization in mammals, including humans. The whole is rounded off with an entire chapter dedicated to modern methods, especially physical ones that have advanced the field over the last five years. The international team of renowned authors, under the direction of a leading expert in the field, provide first-hand research results from their own relevant fields. The result is an interdisciplinary must-have account, designed for a broad community of researchers.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783527310654 20160528
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
xxviii, 671 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • HISTORICAL DEVELOPMENT AND PERSPECTIVES OF THE SERIES. PREFACE TO VOLUME 4. CONTRIBUTORS TO VOLUME 4. TITLES OF VOLUMES 1-44 IN THE METAL IONS IN BIOLOGICAL SYSTEMS SERIES. CONTENTS OF VOLUMES IN THE METAL IONS IN LIFE SCIENCES SERIES. (1) Crystals and Life. An Introduction (Arthur Veis). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. Global Effects. 3. Minerals within Living Systems. 4. Concluding Remarks. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations. References. (2) What Genes and Genomes Tell Us about Calcium Carbonate Biomineralization (Fred H. Wilt and Christopher E. Killian). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. One Gene-One Protein Approaches. 3. Many Genes-One Structure Approaches. 4. General Conclusions. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations. References. (3) The Role of Enzymes in Biomineralization Processes (Ingrid M. Weiss and Frederic Marin). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. From Ions to Minerals: A Pathway Paved by Enzymes. 3. The "Evolution" of Solids: A Complex Network of Regulation. 4. Mimicking Nature: How Far Can the Design of Biomineralization Enzymes Take Us? 5. Conclusions. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations. References. (4) Metal-Bacteria Interactions at Both the Planktonic Cell and Biofilm Levels (Ryan C. Hunter and Terry J. Beveridge). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. Planktonic Bacterial Cells. 3. Metal-Microbe Interactions. 4. Microbial Biofilm Communities. 5. Biofilm Microenvironments and Their Impact on Geochemical Interactions. 6. Concluding Remarks. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations and Definitions. References. (5) Biomineralization of Calcium Carbonate. The Interplay with Biosubstrates (Amir Berman). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. Control in Biological Mineralization. 3. Recent Perspectives on Mineralization Strategies. 4. CaCO3 Growth in Confinement. 5. Crystal Assembly. 6. In Vitro Studies of CaCO3 Mineralization. 7. Calcium Carbonate Nucleation and Growth on Artificial Substrates. 8. Summary and Outlook. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations. References. (6) Sulfate-Containing Biominerals (Fabienne Bosselmann and Matthias Epple). Abstract. 1. Sulfate-Containing Biominerals: An Overview. 2. Gypsum and Bassanite (Calcium Sulfates). 3. Celestite (Strontium Sulfate). 4. Barite (Barium Sulfate). 5. Jarosite (Potassium Iron Hydroxide Sulfate). 6. Concluding Remarks. Acknowledgments. References. 7 OXALATE BIOMINERALS. (7) Oxalate Biominerals (Enrique J. Baran and Paula V. Monje). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. Metallic Oxalates: Physico-Chemical and Structural Properties. 3. Calcium Oxalates in Plants. 4. Calcium Oxalates in Other Forms of Life. 5. Other Oxalate Biominerals. 6. Pathological Oxalates. 7. Oxalates in the Environment. 8. Oxalate Degrading Systems. 9. Conclusions and Perspectives. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations. References. 8 MOLECULAR PROC. (8) Molecular Processes of Biosilicification in Diatoms (Aubrey K. Davis and Mark Hildebrand). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. Silicon Transport. 3. Silica Structure Formation. 4. Regulation of Structure Formation. 5. Manipulation of Diatom Silica Structure. 6. Concluding Remarks and Future Directions. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations. References. (9) Heavy Metals in the Jaws of Invertebrates (Helga C. Lichtenegger, Henrik Birkedal, and J. Herbert Waite). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. Iron Biomineralization in Chitons and Limpets. 3. Copper and Zinc in Marine Worm Jaws. 4. Zinc and Manganese in Arthropods. 5. Heavy Metals and Jaw Mechanics. 6. General Conclusions. Acknowledgment. Abbreviations and Definitions. References. (10) Ferritin. Biomineralization of Iron (Elizabeth C. Theil, Xiaofeng S. Liu, and Manolis Matzapetakis). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. Protein Nanocage Structures. 3. Iron Entry: The Protein Ferroxidase Site. 4. Mineral Precursor Translocation, Nucleation, and Mineralization. 5. Ferritin Demineralization and the Nanocage Gated Pores. 6. Summary and Perspective. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations and Definitions. References. (11) Magnetism and Molecular Biology of Magnetic Iron Minerals in Bacteria (Richard B. Frankel, Sabrina Schubbe, and Dennis A. Bazylinski). Abstract. 1. Introduction. Magnetotactic Bacteria. 2. Molecular Biology of Magnetosome Chain Formation. 3. Magnetic Properties of Magnetosomes. 4. Conclusions. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations. References. (12) Biominerals. Recorders of the Past? (Danielle Fortin, Sean Langley, and Susan Glasauer). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. What Are Biominerals? 3. Biominerals as Biosignatures? 4. Tools to Study Biosignatures. 5. General Conclusions. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations. References. (13) Dynamics of Biomineralization and Biodemineralization (Lijun Wang and George H. Nancollas). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. Nucleation and Crystal Growth. 3. Dissolution. 4. Conclusion and Future Directions. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations and Definitions. List of Symbols. References. (14) Mechanism of Mineralization of Collagen-Based Connective Tissues (Adele L. Boskey). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. Function of Collagen in the Regulation of Vertebrate Biomineralization. 3. Comparative Composition of the Organic Components of Collagenous Mineralized Tissues. 4. Is there a Uniform Theory of Vertebrate Mineralization? Acknowledgments. Abbreviations. References. (15) Mammalian Enamel Formation (Janet Moradian-Oldak and Michael L. Paine). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. Delineation of the Extracellular Space. 3. Ion Composition and Transport. 4. The Organic Matrix Components. 5. Function of Organic Matrix in Enamel Formation. 6. Matrix Degradation. 7. Conclusions. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations. References. (16) Mechanical Design of Biomineralized Tissues. Bone and Other Hierarchical Materials (Peter Fratzl). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. Growth, Self-Repair, and Structural Hierarchies. 3. Hierarchical Structure of Bone. 4. Hierarchical Structure of a Silica Sponge Skeleton. 5. Some Structural Elements with Mechanical Function. 6. Conclusions. Acknowledgments. References. (17) Bioinspired Growth of Mineralized Tissue (Darilis Suarez-Gonzalez and William L. Murphy). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. Natural Development of Bone. 3. Connective Tissue Progenitor Cells. 4. Inductive Soluble Factors. 5. Bone Structural Properties. 6. Scaffold Materials for Bioinspired Mineralized Tissue Fabrication. 7. Summary. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations and Definitions. References. (18) Polymer-Controlled Biomimetic Mineralization of Novel Inorganic Materials (Helmut Colfen and Markus Antonietti). Abstract. 1. Introduction. 2. Different Crystallization Modes and Ways to Modify Crystallization. 3. Polymer-Controlled Crystallization. 4. Conclusion. 5. Current Trends and Outlook to the Future. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations. References. SUBJECT INDEX.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780470035252 20160528
Biomineralization is a hot topic in the area of materials, and this volume in the "Metals Ions in Life Sciences" series takes a systematic approach, dealing with all aspects from the fundamentals to applications. Key biological features of biomineralization, such as gene directed growth and the role of enzymes are covered, as are new areas, including copper/zinc in the jaws of invertebrates or magnetic biomaterials that help birds with navigation.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780470035252 20160528
dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
Green Library
xii, 284 p., [8] p. of plates : ill. (some col.) ; 24 cm.
  • List of Contributors.Foreword.Preface.Acknowledgements.1 Solubility Phenomena Related to Normal and Pathological Biomineralization Processes (Erich Konigsberger and LanChi Konigsberger).1.1 Introduction.1.2 Experimental Methods.1.2.1 Solubility Measurements.1.2.2 Solution Calorimetry.1.2.3 Kinetic Measurements.1.3 Thermodynamic Modeling of Biological Systems.1.3.1 Introduction.1.3.2 Chemical Speciation, Blood Plasma Models and Chelation Therapy.1.3.3 Metal Solubility and Toxicity.1.3.4 Urine Models.1.3.5 Modeling Pancreatic and Biliary Stone Formation.1.4 New Insights in Solubility Phenomena Relevant to Biomineralization.1.4.1 Solubility of Nanomaterials and Biological Demineralization.1.4.2 New Mechanisms of Biomineralization.References.2 Mechanisms of Renal and Salivary Calculi Formation and Development (Felix Grases and Antonia Costa-Bauza).2.1 Introduction.2.1.1 Renal Lithiasis.2.1.2 Sialolithiasis.2.2 Classification of Renal Calculi and Formation Mechanisms.2.2.1 Calcium Oxalate Renal Calculi.2.2.2 Phosphate Renal Calculi.2.2.3 Calcium Oxalate Dihydrate/Hydroxyapatite Mixed Calculi.2.2.4 Uric Acid Renal Calculi.2.2.5 Cystine Renal Calculi.2.2.6 Infrequent Renal Calculi.2.2.7 General Considerations About Renal Calculi.2.3 Mechanisms of Formation of Sialoliths.References.3 Calcium and Magnesium Phosphates: Normal and Pathological Mineralization (M. Clara F. Magalhaes, Paula A. A. P. Marques and Rui N. Correia).3.1 Introduction.3.2 Stability of Magnesium and Calcium Phosphates.3.2.1 Magnesium Phosphates.3.2.2 Whitlockite (TCMP).3.2.3 Calcium Phosphates.3.3 Calcium Diphosphate Dihydrate.3.4 Biological and in Vitro Occurrences of Calcium and Magnesium Phosphates.3.4.1 Normal Calcifications - Bones and Teeth.3.4.2 Pathological Calcifications.3.4.3 Calcium Phosphate Biomaterials.Acknowledgements.References.4 Relevance of a Polymer-Induced Liquid-Precursor (PILP) Mineralization Process to Normal and Pathological Biomineralization (Fairland F. Amos, Matthew J. Olszta, Saeed R. Khan and Laurie B. Gower).4.1 Introduction.4.1.1 Crystallization Mechanisms.4.1.2 In Vitro Models of Biomineralization.4.1.3 Influence of Additives on Crystal Nucleation.4.1.4 Influence of Additives on Crystal Growth.4.2 Bone.4.2.1 The Structure of Bone.4.2.2 The Properties of Bone.4.2.3 The Organic Matrix of Bone.4.2.4 The Mineral Phase of Bone.4.2.5 Formation of Bone.4.2.6 Biomimetic Methods for Mineralizing Collagen.4.2.7 Mineral Precursor Phases.4.2.8 Concluding Remarks on Bone Formation.4.3 Kidney Stones.4.3.1 Free vs Fixed Particle Mechanisms.4.3.2 The Complex Urinary Environment.4.3.3 Mixed Composite Stones with CaP Core.4.3.4 Morphological Clues of Crystallization Mechanism.4.3.5 Concluding Remarks on Stone Formation.References.5 Pathological Biomineralization of Iron (Wanida Chua-anusorn and Timothy G. St Pierre).5.1 Introduction.5.1.1 Biogenic Iron Oxides.5.1.2 Iron Metabolism.5.1.3 Iron Overload.5.1.4 Iron Oxide Deposits in Tissues.5.1.5 Disease Specific Chemical Speciation of Hemosiderin Iron.5.1.6 Transformation of Ferrihydrite to Goethite.5.2 Reactivity of Pathological Iron Oxide Deposits.5.2.1 Iron Oxide Isolation and Characterization.5.2.2 Materials.5.2.3 Isolation of the Iron Storage Components from Tissues.5.2.4 Methods.5.2.5 Results.5.2.6 Discussion.5.3 Accessibility of Hemosiderin Iron to an Iron Chelator.5.3.1 Materials and Methods.5.3.2 Results.5.3.3 Discussion.5.4 Concluding Remarks.References.Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780470092095 20160528
This title takes an interdisciplinary approach to the central role of solubility in pathological biomineralisation, ranging from traditional thermodynamics and kinetics to unusual concepts such as the PILP process. The scientific background and expertise of the contributors, ranges accordingly from solubility modelling and database development, renal stone and bone implant research, Mossbauer spectroscopy and structural chemistry to biochemistry and crystallisation. The chapters all have a quantitative, physico-chemical component rather than giving purely phenomenological descriptions. The contributors deal with aspects and concepts that have not previously been common in the study of pathological biomineralisation processes.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780470092095 20160528
dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
xxxi, 387 pages, 12 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations ; 29 cm
  • Characterization of Atomic and Molecular Structure: Diffraction and Scattering Synchrotron X-Ray Scattering: Probing Structure for the Structure-Function Relationship, Elaine DiMasi In situ X-ray scattering from molecular templates and nucleating minerals at organic-water interfaces, Benjamin D. Stripe and Pulak Dutta Electron Backscatter Diffraction for Biomineralization, Maggie Cusack and Peter Chung Characterization of Atomic and Molecular Structure: Spectroscopy and Spectro-Microscopy Infrared Spectroscopy and Imaging, Adele L. Boskey, PhD Raman Spectroscopy in Biomineralization, Karen Esmonde-White and Francis Esmonde-White Chemical Mapping with X-Ray Absorption Spectroscopy, Yannicke Dauphin and Murielle Salome Local Structure Development-- Characterization of Biominerals Using X-Ray Absorption Spectroscopy, Yael Politi and Ivo Zizak Soft x-Ray Scanning Transmission Spectro-Microscopy, Julie Cosmidis and Karim Benzerara Photoemission Spectromicroscopy for the Biomineralogist, Pupa U. P. A. Gilbert Solid-State NMR Spectroscopy: A Tool for Molecular-Level Structure Analysis and Dynamics, Melinda J. Duer The Realities of Disordered or Unfolded Proteins: Relevance to Biomineralization, John Spencer Evans Imaging Morphology and Interfaces Exploring Dynamics at the Biomolecule-Crystal Interface Using Real-Time In Situ Atomic Force Microscopy, S. Roger Qiu In situ Atomic Force Microscopy as a tool for investigating assembly of protein matrices, Sungwook Chung and James J. De Yoreo Transmission Electron Microscopy in Biomineralization Research: Advances and Challenges, Elia Beniash, Archan Dey, and Nico A. J. M. Sommerdijk X-Ray Computed Tomography, Xianghui Xiao and Stuart R. Stock SIMS Method and Example of Applications in Coral Biomineralization, Claire Rollion-Bard and Dominique Blamart Properties of the Composite: Energetics and Forces in Assembly Molecular Simulation of Biomineral Nucleation And Crystal Growth: Modern Computational Challenges and Approaches, Yang Yang, Zhijun Xu, Qiang Cui, and Nita Sahai Application of Enhanced Sampling Approaches to the Early Stages of Mineralization, Adam F. Wallace and James J. De Yoreo Direct Measurement of Interaction Forces and Energies with Proximal Probes, Raymond W. Friddle Properties of the Composite: Materials Approaches to Tissues and Whole Organs Measuring Forces between Structural Elements in Composites: From Macromolecules to Bone, Philipp J. Thurner and Orestis L. Katsamenis Mechanical and Interface Properties of Biominerals: Atomistic to Coarse Grained Modeling, Arun K. Nair, Flavia Libonati, Zhao Qin, Leon S. Dimas, and Markus J. Buehler Whole Organ Deformation Analysis by Digital Optical Metrology Methods, Paul Zaslansky and Ron Shahar Illustrating Biodiversity: The Power of an Image, James C. Weaver and Elaine DiMasi.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781466518353 20160613
What does it mean to be at the forefront of a characterization technique? Novel implementation and research, finding new ways to visualize composites, and new techniques all play a role. Yet with the myriad of advances in the field, keeping up with new and advanced techniques, often from many different areas, has become a challenge. Biomineralization Sourcebook: Characterization of Biominerals and Biomimetic Materials emphasizes the interplay between multiple techniques at their current frontiers and explores how such studies may be carried out. The book addresses atomic and molecular structure: how it is described, detected, and assessed for importance. It then highlights additional measurements especially well-suited to looking at two- and three-dimensional systems with heterogeneous, if not hierarchical, structure. These systems enable particular aspects of biominerals and biomimetic models to be scrutinized. The text presents state-of-the-art methods to assess properties of the composite, and represents current approaches and aspirations to measuring entire biological working structures while retaining as much fine-grained biophysical information as possible. In all these chapters, authors showcase discoveries from their own programs. Along the way, the book takes you on a tour from microscopy's eighteenth century roots, to the recent literature and diverse research programs of the contributing investigators, to the multi-million dollar National Laboratory facilities that all play their roles to illuminate the ever-fascinating biominerals. A snapshot of the state of the art in a spectrum of experimental techniques applied to a common interdisciplinary goal, where the ability to use the more advanced techniques often requires funding for collaboration and travel, the book will deepen the appreciation for the massive interdisciplinary effort underway, educate researchers across the field, and motivate new collaborations.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781466518353 20160613
Science Library (Li and Ma)
199 p. : ill. (some col.).
xi, 490 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
  • Preface-- 1. The concept of microstructural sequence, as exemplified by mollusc shells and coral skeletons-- 2. Compositional data on mollusc shells and coral skeletons-- 3. Origin of microstructural diversity-- 4. Diversity of structural and growth-mode patterns in skeletal Ca-carbonate of some plants and animals-- 5. Connecting the layered growth and crystallization model to the chemical and physiological approaches-- 6. Micro-crystallized and amorphous biominerals in bones, teeth and siliceous structures-- 7. More information from the fossil records through a better understanding of their diagenetic behavior and fossilization status of biominerals-- References-- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521874731 20160605
Fossils are essential to the reconstruction of the evolution of life and episodes in Earth history. Knowledge of biomineralization - the processes associated with the formation of mineralized biological structures - is essential to properly evaluate data derived from fossils. This book emphasizes skeletal formation and fossilization in a geologic framework in order to understand evolution, relationships between fossil groups, and the use of biomineral materials as geochemical proxies for understanding ancient oceans and climates. The focus is on shells and skeletons of calcareous organisms, and the book explores the fine structures and mode of growth of the characteristic crystalline units, taking advantage of most recent physical methodological advances. The book is richly illustrated and will be of great interest to advanced students and researchers in paleontology, Earth history, evolution, sedimentology, geochemistry, and materials science.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521874731 20160605
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
3 v. : ill. (some col.) ; 25 cm.
  • BONE Mineralization of Bone: An Active or Passive Process? Bone Morphogenetic Proteins Biomechanics of Bone: Finite Element Analysis and Mechanosensation of Bone Direct X-ray Scattering Measurement of Internal Stresses and Strains in Loaded Bones Osteoporosis and Osteopetrosis Clinical Treatment of Bone Defects Bone Substitution Materials Simulated Body Fluid (SBF) as a Standard Tool to Test the Bioactivity of Implants Stimulation of Bone Growth on Implants by Integrin Ligands Biochemical and Pathological Responses of Cells and Tissue to Micro- and Nanoparticles from Titanium and Other Materials Tissue Engineering of Bone Analytical Techniques in Bone Tissue Engineering TEETH Formation of Teeth Structure of Teeth: Human Enamel Crystal Structure Biomechanical Adaptions of Whole Teeth Clinical Aspects of Tooth Diseases and Their Treatment Caries Peridontal Regeneration Tissue Engineering of Teeth PATHOLOGICAL CALCIFICATION Clinical Aspects of Pathological Calcifications Atherosclerosis: Cellular Aspects Biological and Cellular Role of Fetuin Family Proteins in Biomineralization Stone Formation Ectopic Mineralization Pathological Calcification of Heart Valve Bioprostheses Biomat.net.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783527318063 20160605
  • Growth and Form: What is the Aim of Biomineralization SILICA-HYDRATED POLYSILICONDIOXIDE Collagen, a Huge Matrix in Glass Sponge Flexible Spicules of the Meter-long Hyalonema Sieboldi Molecular Genetic and Biochemical Tools for the Analysis of Diatom Cell Wall Formation Formation of Siliceous Spicules in the Marine Demosponge Suberites Domuncula Development of Advanced Mechanical Defenses of Diatom Shells Evolution of Diatoms Uptake of Silicon in Different Plant Species IRON SULFIDES AND OXIDES Magnetic Microstructure of Magnetotactic Bacteria An Archeal Ferritin: First Step in its Iron Cluster Formation Physiology and Genetics of Magnetite Crystal Formation in Magnetotactic Bacteria Physical and Chemical Principles of Magnetosensation in Biology CALCIUM CARBONATES AND SULFATES The Morphogenesis and Biomineralization of Sea Urchin Laval Spicules Coccolith Formation in Pleurochrysis Carterae: Structural and Molecular Approaches Molecular Approaches to Emiliana Huxleyi Coccolith Formation Organic Matrix and Biomineralization of Scleractinian Corals Statoliths, Calcium Sulfate Hemihydrate Crystals, are Used for Gravity Sensing in Scyphozoan Medusa (Cnidaria) Unusually Acidic Proteins in Biomineralization Fish Otolith Calcification in Relation to Endolymph Chemistry Eggshell Growth and Matrix Proteins CALCIUM PHOSPHATES Genetic Basis for the Evolution of Vertebrate Mineralized Tissue Skeletogenesis in Zebra Fish Embryos (Danio Rerio) Synchroton-Radiation Based Micro Computer Tomography Applied on Zebra Fish Bone and Teeth Mechanical and Structural Properties of Skeletal Bone in Wild-Type and Mutant Zebra Fish (Danio Rerio) Nanoscale Mechanism of Bone Deformation and Fracture Formation and Structure of Calciprotein Particles: The Calcium Phosphate-Ahsg/FetuinA Interphase.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783527318049 20160605
  • BIOMETIC MODEL SYSTEMS IN BIOMINERALIZATION Biomimetic Confined Media for Silica Nanoparticle Growth (Onion Phases-- Typ I Collagen) The Polyamine Silica System: A Biomimetic Model for the Biomineralization of Silica Solid-state NMR in Biomimetic Silica Formation and Silica Biomineralization Mesocrystals: Examples of Non-classical Crystallisation Model Studies on Calcium Carbonate Biomineralization The Hierarchical Architecture of Nacre and its Mimetic Material Avian Eggshell as Template for Biomimetic Synthesis of New Materials Biomimetic Mineralization and Scanning Force Modulation Microscopy Studies of Self-assembled Protein Fibres Model Systems for Formation and Dissolution of Calcium Phosphate Mineralization Biomimetic Formation of Magnetite Nanoparticles THE BIOMINERAL APPROACH TO BIONICS Bionic Principles to be Learned from Biominerals BIO-INSPIRED MATERIALS SYNTHESIS Using Ice to Mimic Nacre: From Structural Applications to Artificial Bone Molecular Biomimetics: Genetically Engineered Polypeptides for Functional Materials Assembly Bio-inspired Construction of Silica Surface Patterns Template Surface for the Formation of Calcium Carbonate and Silica BIO-SUPPORTED MATERIALS CHEMISTRY Inorganic Preforms of Biological Origin: Shape-preserving Reactive Conversion of Biosilica Microshells (Diatoms) Organic Preforms of Biological Origin: Natural Plants Tissues as Templates for Inorganic and Zeolithic Macrostructures "Bio-casting": Biomineralized Skeletons as Templates for Macroporous Structures PROTEIN CAGES AS SIZE-CONSTRAINED REACTION VESSELS Biomimetic Synthesis of Metal Oxides Using Ferritin, Ferritin-like Proteins and a Chemically Modified Virus (CCMV) Genetically Engineered Protein Cages for Nanomaterials Synthesis The Tobacco Mosaic Virus as Template ENCAPSULATION Microencapsulation by Silica-alginate Composites IMAGING OF INTERNAL NANOSTRUCTURES OF BIOMINERALS Energy-variable X-ray Diffraction with High Depth Resolution Used for Seashells Analysis X-ray Phase Microradiography and X-ray Absorption Micro-computed Tomography, Compared in Studies of Biominerals.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783527318056 20160605
  • VOLUME 1: BIOLOGICAL ASPECTS AND STRUCTURE FORMATION Silica-Hydrated Polysilicondioxide Iron Sulfides and Oxides Calcium Carbonates and Sulfates Calcium Phosphates VOLUME 2: BIOMIMETIC AND BIOINSPIRED CHEMISTRY Biometic Model Systems in Biomineralization The Biomineral Approchach to Bionics Bio-inspired Materials Synthesis Bio-supported Materials Chemistry Protein Cages as Size-contrained Reaction Vessels Encapsulation Imaging of Internal Nanostructures of Biominerals VOLUME 3: MEDICAL AND CLINICAL ASPECTS Bone Teeth Pathological Calcifications.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783527316410 20160605
This first comprehensive overview of the modern aspects of biomineralization represents life and materials science at its best: Bioinspired pathways are the hot topics in many disciplines and this holds especially true for biomineralization. Here, the editor has assembled an international team of renowned authors to provide first-hand research results. This first of three volumes deals with the biology of biominerals structure formation, with sections on silica-hydrated polysilicondioxide, iron sulfides and oxides, calcium carbonates and sulfates, as well as calcium phosphates. An interdisciplinary must-have account, for biochemists, bioinorganic chemists, lecturers in chemistry and biochemistry, materials scientists, biologists, and solid state physicists.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783527318049 20160605
This first comprehensive overview of the modern aspects of biomineralization represents life and materials science at its best: Bioinspired pathways are the hot topics in many disciplines and this holds especially true for biomineralization. Here, the editors -- all well-known members of associations and prestigious institutes -- have assembled an international team of renowned authors to provide first-hand research results. From the contents: VOLUME 1: BIOLOGICAL ASPECTS AND STRUCTURE FORMATION Silica-Hydrated Polysilicondioxide Iron Sulfides and Oxides Calcium Carbonates and Sulfates Calcium Phosphates VOLUME 2: BIOMIMETIC AND BIOINSPIRED CHEMISTRY Biometic Model Systems in Biomineralization The Biomineral Approach to Bionics Bio-inspired Materials Synthesis Bio-supported Materials Chemistry Protein Cages as Size-contrained Reaction Vessels Encapsulation Imaging of Internal Nanostructures of Biominerals VOLUME 3: MEDICAL AND CLINICAL ASPECTS Bone Teeth Pathological Calcifications An interdisciplinary must-have account, for biochemists, bioinorganic chemists, lecturers in chemistry and biochemistry, materials scientists, biologists, and solid state physicists. With forewords by Jeremy D. Pickett-Heaps, Stephen Mann, and Wolfgang Pompe.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783527316410 20160605
dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
xiii, 310 p. : ill. ; 27 cm.
Marine Biology Library (Miller)
xiii, 533 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
Earth Sciences Library (Branner), Marine Biology Library (Miller)
xii, 536 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
Marine Biology Library (Miller), SAL3 (off-campus storage)
xii, 461 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
Marine Biology Library (Miller), SAL3 (off-campus storage)
ix, 435 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
ix, 324 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • Minerals and macromolecules-- Biomineralization processes-- Protoctista-- Cnidaria-- Mollusca-- Arthropoda-- Echinodermata-- Chordata-- Some non-skeletal functions in biomineralization-- Environmental influences on biomineralization-- Evolution of biomineralization.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780195049770 20160528
A large variety of organisms - from bacteria to man - form minerals. Skeletons, teeth, spicules, spines, shells, darts, and granules are all mineral-containing tissues. Why, where, and how these minerals form are the central questions addressed in this book. These questions have become important in many fields. Preserved fossils are used to interpret ancient climates, changes in chemical composition of the oceans, or to date geological and archaeological deposits and artefacts. Materials scientists investigate mineralized tissues to try to determine the design principles used by organisms to form strong materials, and many medical problems are associated with normal and pathological mineralization. Heinz Lowenstam, the pioneering researcher in biomineralization, and his former student Stephen Weiner discuss the basic principles of mineral formation by organisms, and compare the various mineralization processes. Reference tables list all known cases in which organisms form minerals.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780195049770 20160528
Earth Sciences Library (Branner), Marine Biology Library (Miller)
1 online resource (335 pages) : illustrations