Skip to search formSkip to main contentSkip to account menu

Bone Resorption

Known as: Losses, Osteoclastic Bone, Osteoclastic Bone Losses, Resorptions, Bone 
The process in which specialized cells known as osteoclasts degrade the organic and inorganic portions of bone, and endocytose and transport the… 
National Institutes of Health

Papers overview

Semantic Scholar uses AI to extract papers important to this topic.
Highly Cited
2009
Highly Cited
2009
Bone remodeling depends on the precise coordination of bone resorption and subsequent bone formation. Disturbances of this… 
Highly Cited
2005
Highly Cited
2005
Bone remodelling, the mechanism by which vertebrates regulate bone mass, comprises two phases, namely resorption by osteoclasts… 
Review
2000
Review
2000
Osteoporosis, a disease endemic in Western society, typically reflects an imbalance in skeletal turnover so that bone resorption… 
Review
2000
Review
2000
Although multiple hormones and cytokines regulate various aspects of osteoclast formation, the final two effectors are… 
Highly Cited
1996
Highly Cited
1996
Increased bone turnover has been suggested as a potential risk factor for osteoporotic fractures. We investigated this hypothesis… 
Highly Cited
1990
Highly Cited
1990
To examine the possible involvement of IL-6 in bone metabolism, a mouse osteoblastic cell line (MC3T3-E1) and primary osteoblast… 
Highly Cited
1989
Highly Cited
1989
Bone resorption depends on the formation, by osteoclasts, of an acidic extracellular compartment wherein matrix is degraded. The… 
Highly Cited
1986
Highly Cited
1986
When leukocytes are exposed to mitogens or antigens in vitro, they release bone-resorbing activity into the culture supernatants… 
Highly Cited
1983
Highly Cited
1983
Many activities are now ascribed to the monokine interleukin 11 including enhancement of immune responses, stimulation of…