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2 edition of Histological decalcification using aqueous solutions of basic chromium (III) sulphate. found in the catalog.

Histological decalcification using aqueous solutions of basic chromium (III) sulphate.

Bengt SundstroМ€m

Histological decalcification using aqueous solutions of basic chromium (III) sulphate.

A new method, developed and first applied to thin sections of adult human enamel.

by Bengt SundstroМ€m

  • 167 Want to read
  • 29 Currently reading

Published by Gleerup in Lund .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Dental enamel -- Solubility.,
  • Dental chemistry.,
  • Chromium sulphate.

  • Edition Notes

    SeriesOdontologisk revy,, v. 19. Supplement 13
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQM311 .S9
    The Physical Object
    Pagination19 p.
    Number of Pages19
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL5030116M
    LC Control Number73864079

    stain in an aqueous solution of a dye. Chapter 2 Answers can be found on page 1. Deduce the differences that you would expect to see between the appearances of stained sections of animal tissue fixed in: (a) formalin, diluted ten times with water immediately before use (b) an isotonic solution containing 4% formaldehyde and buffered to pH 7 File Size: KB. Methods and Protocols for Decalcification of Bone Material (from IHC world) Fixation: 10% Buffered Neutral Formalin for up to 5 days. All fixed specimens are washed in slowly running tap water for a minimum of 30 minutes. Larger specimens are washed up to a maximum of 1 Size: KB.

      The nacreous tablets in gastropods and the cephalopodNautilus are composed of three calcareous layers: a principal, thick, finely granular layer and two thin, coarse-granular layers, one covering the upper surface of the principal layer and another the lower surface of this layer. The granules on the surface layers inNautilus differ from those in gastropods by their much more elongated shape Cited by: 9.   9 How histological stains work Richard W. Horobin Introduction All histological staining methods, from acid dyeing to silver impregnation, are based on the same physicochemical principles, as will be described in this chapter. Examples are provided from several of the application areas discussed in this book. Methods using dyestuffs are emphasized, so some background information.

    Removal of chromium complex dye from aqueous solutions by sorption onto a weakly basic, acrylic matrix anion exchanger Purolite A and a strongly basic, polystyrene matrix anion exchanger Purolite A P has been investigated under various experimental conditions: the initial dye concentration, pH and temperature. The sorption of. Surface decalcification allows the decalcifier to penetrate a small distance into the block and dissolve the calcium. Steps for surface decalcification of paraffin-embedded tissue blocks: Course face the tissue block to expose the entire tissue (if possible).


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Histological decalcification using aqueous solutions of basic chromium (III) sulphate by Bengt SundstroМ€m Download PDF EPUB FB2

Histological decalcification using aqueous solutions of basic chromium (III) sulphate. A new method, developed and first applied to thin sections of adult human enamel. A recently-developed method for histological decalcification using aqueous solutions of basic chromium (III) sulphate has been applied to thin sections of adult human dentine.

Subsequent studies in the electron microscope show a very good retention Cited by: Ammonium oxalate solution is added to a sample of the final change of decalcified that has been neutralized with ammonium hydroxide.

1 If calcium is present a precipitate of calcium oxalate will form indicating that decalcification is probably incomplete and a longer time in decalcified is required. Of course this test is best done on a relatively recent change of decalcifier (exposed to the tissue for say.

Six decalcifying agents namely, neutral ethylene diamine tetra acetic acid (EDTA) decalcifying solution, 5% nitric acid, Perenyi's fluid, formalin–nitric acid, 5% trichloracetic acid, and 10% formic acid were used to decalcify 24 natural teeth (four in each solution).

The endpoint of decalcification was evaluated by radiographic and chemical methods. Chromium is a metal abundant in nature and has several applications into various industrial segments, however, its presence in hydric resources has been a concern due the characteristic as a potential element exists in several oxidation states, however, in aqueous environment it is found as trivalent (Cr 3 +) and hexavalent (Cr 6 +) by: 1.

The present study is therefore carried out to investigate the possible use of groundnut shell, an agricultural waste material, for the removal of chromium ions from aqueous solution.

Nigeria in the past was renowned for the production of groundnut which then Cited by: The decalcification should be checked at the regular interval.

Acid Decalcification – This is the most commonly used method. Various acid solutions may be used alone or in combination with a neutralizer. The neutralizer helps in preventing the swelling of the cells.

Following are the usually used decalcifying solutions - 1. Aqueous Nitric Acid-File Size: KB. decalcification using stron g mineral acids such as nitric acid, a rapid method of decalcification was devi sed which gave excellen t and reproducible results.

2,3. Wet fixed tissues (in aqueous solutions) cannot be directly infiltrated with paraffin. First, the water from the tissues must be removed by dehydration. This is usually done with a series of alcohols, say 70% to 95% to %. Sometimes the first step is a mixture of formalin and alcohol.

Other dehydrants can be used, but have major disadvantages. Basic concepts of preparing solutions Preparation of simple inorganic salt solutions Preparations of acid and base solutions Recipes for Biological, Histological, and Chemical solutions • Determine molarity (M 1) of starting, more concentrated solu-tion.

• Calculate volume of starting solution (V 1) required using equa-tion 2. Note: V 1. A recently-developed method for histological decalcification using aqueous solutions of basic chromium (III) sulphate has been applied to thin sections. Use equal parts of the 5% ammonium hydroxide solution and the 5% ammonium oxalate solution.

Procedure: Insert a pipette into the decalcifying solution containing the specimen. Withdraw approximately 5 ml of the hydrochloric acid/formic acid decalcification solution from under the specimen and place it in a test tube. TESTING FOR DECALCIFICATION. Remove 5 ml of used decalcification fluid from the tissue processing vessel.

Add ammonium hydroxide dropwise until the pH of the solution is neutral to pH paper. Add 5ml of saturated ammonium oxalate and. Thirty premolar teeth and 30 pieces of condyles were decalcified by both routine and microwave method using three decalcifying solutions (five condyle pieces and five teeth in each).

The three solutions were dilute nitric acid (5%), formic acid (5%) and ethylene diamine tetra acetic acid (14%). The first comprehensive collection of all the major methods for studying the histology and histomorphometry of bone and cartilage.

The detailed methods include techniques for bone labeling, bone sectioning, histological analysis, histomorphometric analysis. What is decalcification Is the removal of calcium ions from the bone through histological process thereby making the bone flexible and easy for pathological investigation”.

Without the removal of calcium microtomy is virtually impossible using standard microtomy procedures. Bone tissue - dense mineralized connective tissue. • Microwave decalcification Microwave-assisted decalcification saves from 10x to x of the time required by routine methods.

The use of dilute acids (i.e. nitric or formic) in place of EDTA will accelerate the process. The solution should be changed after each cycle. The temperature restriction between °C for best results Decalcification Solution Solution A = Sodium citrate (Na3C6H5O7.

2H 2O) g dH2O mL Solution B = Formic acid 88% (HCOOH) mL dH2O mL 1. Mix A & B in equal portions for use - (leave tissues in for hours).

Wash in running tap water for hours. 3 Place tissues in tissue processor for usual Size: KB. Lie block face down on gauze soaked in decalcification solution. (e.g. 10% formic acid or 1% HCl) for 10mins 2 and up to 60 mins if required. 1; Decalcification solution will not penetrate very deeply into the block.

Repeat after several ribbon of sections are cut if focus of calcification persists or occurs in other areas of the block. Decalcification Solutions for Bone. Calfor and XL-Cal Immuno Bone Decalcifier. Choose of decalcification solution will depend on the type of sections to be cut, type of staining to be performed, speed of process required, and it may be necessary to experiment with different solutions to obtain the best results with your material and staining method.

The following decalcification solutions. This project's goal was to quicken the time of a bone processing method called histology for both research and clinical investigations. The following thesis examined various acid solutions at different temperatures in order to achieve faster results without compromising the quality of Author: Kristofor Bogoevski.It is soluble in alcohol, water, ether, benzene, chloroform, acetone and xylene.

It is used to dehydrate sections and smears following certain stains and produces minimum shrinkage. Tetrahydrofuran. A reagent that both dehydrates and clears tissues since it is miscible in both water and paraffin.ION EXCHANGE RESINS An AMMONIUM form of POLYSTYRENE RESIN to the decalcifying solution speeds up the process of decalcification.

The calcium ions are removed over from the solution thus INCREASING the rate of solubility of the calcium from the tissue Is LIMITED to DECALCIFYING SOLUTION that have a NON-MINERAL ACID as their constituent, FORMIC.