By Bikramjit Basu, Dhirendra S. Katti, Ashok Kumar
Chapter 1 basics of Biomaterials and Biocompatibility (pages 1–18): Bikramjit Basu and Shekhar Nath
Chapter 2 basics of Hydroxyapatite and comparable Calcium Phosphates (pages 19–52): Racquel Zapanta LeGeros, Atsuo Ito, Kunio Ishikawa, Toshiro Sakae and John P. LeGeros
Chapter three fabrics for Orthopedic functions (pages 53–100): Shekhar Nath and Bikramjit Basu
Chapter four The Micro Macroporous Biphasic Calcium Phosphate notion for Bone Reconstruction and Tissue Engineering (pages 101–141): man Daculsi, Franck Jegoux and Pierre Layrolle
Chapter five technology and expertise built-in Titanium Dental Implant platforms (pages 143–177): Yoshiki Oshida and Elif Bahar Tuna
Chapter 6 Injectable Hydrogels as Biomaterials (pages 179–203): Lakshmi S. Nair, Cato T. Laurencin and Mayank Tandon
Chapter 7 Nanomaterials for stronger Orthopedic and Bone Tissue Engineering functions (pages 205–241): Lijie Zhang, Sirinrath Sirivisoot, Ganesh Balasundaram and Thomas J. Webster
Chapter eight creation to Processing of Biomaterials (pages 243–276): Dhirendra S. Katti, Shaunak Pandya, Meghali Bora and Rakesh Mahida
Chapter nine Laser Processing of Orthopedic Biomaterials (pages 277–322): Rajarshi Banerjee and Soumya Nag
Chapter 10 Functionally Graded All Ceramic HIP Joint (pages 323–356): Omer Van der Biest, man Anne, Kim Vanmeensel and Jef Vleugels
Chapter eleven scientific units in accordance with Bioinspired Ceramics (pages 357–409): Pio Gonzalez, Julian Martinez?Fernandez, Antonio R. de Arellano?Lopez and Mrityunjay Singh
Chapter 12 Ionomer Glasses: layout and Characterization (pages 411–433): Artemis Stamboulis and Fei Wang
Chapter thirteen Designing Nanofibrous Scaffolds for Tissue Engineering (pages 435–497): Neha Arya, Poonam Sharma and Dhirendra S. Katti
Chapter 14 layout of Supermacroporous Biomaterials through Gelation at Subzero Temperatures—Cryogelation (pages 499–531): Fatima M. Plieva, Ashok Kumar, Igor Yu. Galaev and Bo Mattiasson
Chapter 15 Biomaterial purposes (pages 533–550): Ashok Kumar, Akshay Srivastava and period Jain
Chapter sixteen Cell?Based Nanocomposites and Biomolecules for Bone Tissue Engineering (pages 551–588): Michelle Ngiam, Susan Liao, Casey Chan and S. Ramakrishna
Chapter 17 Orthopedic Interface Tissue Engineering: development the Bridge to built-in Musculoskeletal Tissue platforms (pages 589–611): Helen H. Lu, Kristen L. Moffat and Jeffrey P. Spalazzi
Chapter 18 Cells of the frightened process and electric Stimulation (pages 613–642): Carlos Atico Ariza and Surya ok. Mallapragada
Chapter 19 Placental Umbilical twine Blood: a real Blood alternative (pages 643–662): Niranjan Bhattacharya
Chapter 20 Supported cellphone Mimetic Monolayers and their Blood Compatibility (pages 663–676): okay. Kaladhar and Chandra P. Sharma
Chapter 21 Titanium Nitride and Diamond Like Carbon Coatings for Cardiovascular functions (pages 677–705): C. V. Muraleedharan and G. S. Bhuvaneshwar
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Additional info for Advanced Biomaterials: Fundamentals, Processing, and Applications
Special techniques are adopted to make the sample for optical, scanning and transmission electron microscopy. e) There are some important aspects to choose the animal for in vivo experiments. The animal welfare committee and ethical committee decide 16 FUNDAMENTALS OF BIOMATERIALS AND BIOCOMPATIBILITY the number of animals and the type of animals for particular in vivo experiments. Some guidelines need to be followed. f) When the material is successfully selected for a particular application, it goes to implant biology section to shape the material into final use.
18 FUNDAMENTALS OF BIOMATERIALS AND BIOCOMPATIBILITY 2. Joon B. Park, Joseph D. Bronzino, Biomaterials: Principles and Applications, CRC press, New York, 2003. 3. L. L. Hench, J. Wilson, An Introduction to Bioceramics, Vol. 1, World Scientific, 1993. 4. C. Piconi and G. Maccauro, “Zirconia as a ceramic biomaterial,” Biomaterials, 20  1–25 (1999). 5. L. L. Hench, “Bioceramics,” J. Am. Ceram. , 81  1705–1728 (1998). 6. D. F. Williams, Consensus and definitions in biomaterials: Advances in Biomaterials, Elsevier Publishers, Amsterdam, The Netherlands, 1988.
1. 1 is the necessity to develop cross-disciplinary approaches in designing new biomaterials. Among different kinds of biomaterials2, metals and metallic alloys are used in orthopedics, dentistry and other load-bearing applications; ceramics are used3 with emphasis on either their chemically inert4 nature or their high bioactivity5; polymers are used for soft tissue replacement and research is also being pursued for application in hard tissue replacement. To achieve better biological properties and mechanical strength, composite materials of metals, ceramics and polymers are being developed and clinically assessed to a limited extent.