3 results match your criteria moorrees collected

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Detecting menarcheal status through dental mineralization stages?

Am J Phys Anthropol 2016 10 17;161(2):367-73. Epub 2016 Jun 17.

UMR 5199 PACEA, CNRS, University of Bordeaux, Bâtiment B8, Allée Geoffroy Saint Hilaire-CS 50023-F-33400, Talence, France.

Menarche is an indicator frequently used to study variation in growth, development, and related health conditions among members of living populations. As a life event, menarche is often associated with changes in an individual's social identity. The reproductive lifespan, which for females starts with menarche, is a paramount feature of palaeodemographic studies. Read More

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October 2016

Brief communication: The London atlas of human tooth development and eruption.

Am J Phys Anthropol 2010 Jul;142(3):481-90

Institute of Dentistry, Barts and The London School of Medicine and Dentistry, Queen Mary University of London, Turner Street, London, UK.

The aim of this study was to develop a comprehensive evidence-based atlas to estimate age using both tooth development and alveolar eruption for human individuals between 28 weeks in utero and 23 years. This was a cross-sectional, retrospective study of archived material with the sample aged 2 years and older having a uniform age and sex distribution. Developing teeth from 72 prenatal and 104 postnatal skeletal remains of known age-at-death were examined from collections held at the Royal College of Surgeons of England and the Natural History Museum, London, UK (M 91, F 72, unknown sex 13). Read More

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[Histological study of the change of pulp tissue during shedding of the deciduous tooth].

H S Chen

Gaoxiong Yi Xue Ke Xue Za Zhi 1992 Feb;8(2):96-107

Department of Dentistry, Kaohsiung Medical College, Taiwan, Republic of China.

To understand the pulp change of root resorption of human deciduous teeth from a histological point of view, one hundred and twenty specimens were collected for study. The teeth (caries-free) were extracted for occlusal reason or because they exhibited various degrees of mobility and discomfort. The extent of root resorption was classified into five grades: Res. Read More

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February 1992
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