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  • noun

Words related to elastin

a fibrous scleroprotein found in elastic tissues such as the walls of arteries

References in periodicals archive ?
In younger skin, the extracellular matrix is a highly organized structure rich in collagen and elastin proteins that work in tandem to maintain firmness and resilience.
In order to evaluate the levels of elastin produced by skin fibroblasts, neonatal human dermal fibroblasts were incubated for 48 hours with 0.
Overall, the goal of this research will be to develop NPs that target sites of vascular calcification through degraded elastin.
For the first time in a qualitative and quantitative study, it was shown that a hemizygous for the elastin gene affects the elastic component of both major vascular vessels as well as the cutaneous elastic component.
Elastin fibres in Tutum have been described as a more sensitive marker of pulmonary necrosis than plain chest X-rays.
The unconventional and highly concentrated formula, used in one to three drops on a damp cotton wool ball, removes dead and damaged cells allowing the body to stimulate collagen and elastin naturally.
ENDURAGen is a tough but flexible biomaterial made up of cross-linked porcine dermal collagen and its constituent elastin fibers.
Protein is crucial for the production of collagen and elastin - the fibres that keep skin supple and elastic
Elastin is being studied as a possible means to "put injured soldiers back together," Gregory explains.
The new product, which contains fish collagen, hyaluronic acid, chondroitin sulfate, elastin, ceramide, vitamin C, B2 and B6, helps maintain the skin condition.
In the 40's and 50's this method was further developed to remove cells and collagen leaving intact elastin fibers [2, 3].
To keep your skin moist and elastic, this middle layer contains a mesh of elastin fibers and a sulfur-containing protein called collagen.
Fibroblasts control levels of the proteins collagen and elastin which are found in skin, bones and other tissue.
The collagen and elastin in the lower layers of the skin become thin and broken.
Led by Engineering Professor Wilfred Chen, scientists at the University of California-Riverside have genetically modified bacteria by adding the muscle protein elastin to the original bacterial protein; when heated, the new form tends to clump.