References

1 Morphology of peripheral nerves, their sheaths, and their vascularization [PDF, 48KB]

2 Nerve growth factor improves ligament healing. [PDF, 48KB]

3 In-vivo endoscopic visualization of pathoanatomy in painful degenerative conditions of the lumbar spine. [PDF, 48KB]

4 Angiogenesis in wound healing. [PDF, 48KB]

5 Effect of mechanical boundary conditions on orientation of angiogenic microvessels. [PDF, 48KB]

6 Prognostic indicators for outcome following rotator cuff tear repair. [PDF, 48KB]

7 Mechanical properties of peripheral nerves. [PDF, 48KB]

8 Common overuse tendon problems: A review and recommendations for treatment Morphological investigations of connective tissue structures in the region of the nervus occipitalis major. [PDF, 48KB]

9 Morphological investigations of connective tissue structures in the region of the nervus occipitalis major. [PDF, 48KB]

10 Active fascial contractility: Fascia may be able to contract in a smooth muscle-like manner and thereby influence musculoskeletal dynamics. [PDF, 48KB]

11 Effect of Achilles tendon loading on plantar fascia tension in the standing foot. [PDF, 48KB]

12 Increased deposition of sulfated glycosaminoglycans in human patellar tendinopathy. [PDF, 48KB]

13 Increased versican content is associated with tendinosis pathology in the patellar tendon of athletes with jumper’s knee. [PDF, 48KB]

14 Increased expression of aggrecan and biglycan mRNA in Achilles tendinopathy. [PDF, 48KB]

15 Histopathology in horses with chronic palmar foot pain and age-matched controls. Part 2: The deep digital flexor tendon. [PDF, 48KB]

16 Effect of contact stress in bones of the distal interphalangeal joint on microscopic changes in articular cartilage and ligaments. [PDF, 56KB]

17 Angiogenesis and inflammatory cell infiltration in lumbar disc herniation. [PDF, 48KB]

18 [Relevance of nerve blocks in treating and diagnosing low back pain–is the quality decisive?] [PDF, 64KB]

19 [Lumbar discogenic pain.] [PDF, 48KB]

20 Clarification of the mechanical behaviour of spinal motion segments through a three-dimensional poroelastic mixed finite element model. [PDF, 48KB]

21 Poroelastic dynamic structural models of rhesus spinal motion segments. [PDF, 48KB]

22 Structural models for human spinal motion segments based on a poroelastic view of the intervertebral disk. [PDF, 48KB]

23 Diurnal variations in the stresses on the lumbar spine. [PDF, 48KB]

24 The role of anterior lumbar fusion for internal disc disruption. [PDF, 48KB]

25 Natural history of the aging spine. [PDF, 48KB]

26 Histology and pathology of the human intervertebral disc. [PDF, 56KB]

27 Provocative cervical discography symptom mapping. [PDF, 48KB]

28 Anatomy of the intervertebral foramen. [PDF, 40KB]

29 Changes of cerebral blood flow during the secondary expansion of a cortical contusion assessed by 14C-iodoantipyrine autoradiography in mice using a noninvasive protocol. [PDF, 48KB]

30 Proteoglycans and injury of the central nervous system. [PDF, 52KB]

31 A light and electron microscopic study of NG2 chondroitin sulfate proteoglycanpositive oligodendrocyte precursor cells in the normal and kainate-lesioned rat hippocampus. [PDF, 52KB]

32 Chronic lithium treatment decreases NG2 cell proliferation in rat dentate hilus, amygdala and corpus callosum. [PDF, 52KB]

33 Differential distribution of neuregulin in human brain and spinal fluid. [PDF, 60KB]

34 Early neutrophilic expression of vascular endothelial growth factor after traumatic brain injury. [PDF, 56KB]

35 Brevican and phosphacan expression and localization following transient middle cerebral artery occlusion in the rat. [PDF, 52KB]

36 Vascular endothelial growth factor expression and angiogenesis induced by chronic cerebral hypoperfusion in rat brain. [PDF, 56KB]

37 Traumatic brain injury results in disparate regions of chondroitin sulfate proteoglycan expression that are temporally limited. [PDF, 52KB]

38 The chondroitin sulfate proteoglycans neurocan, brevican, phosphacan, and versican are differentially regulated following spinal cord injury. [PDF, 52KB]

39 Live imaging of collagen remodeling during angiogenesis. [PDF, 52KB]

40 Proteoglycans in the central nervous system: plasticity, regeneration and their stimulation with chondroitinase ABC. [PDF, 52KB]

41 Intracellular trafficking in neurones and glia of fibroblast growth factor-2, fibroblast growth factor receptor 1 and heparan sulphate proteoglycans in the injured adult rat cerebral cortex. [PDF, 52KB]

42 Heparan sulphate proteoglycans in glia and in the normal and injured CNS: expression of sulphotransferases and changes in sulphation. [PDF, 60KB]

43 Prevalence and possible pathological significance of calcium phosphate salt accumulation in tendon matrix degeneration. [PDF, 60KB]

44 Interaction between beta-amyloid protein and heparan sulfate proteoglycans from the cerebral capillary basement membrane in Alzheimer’s disease. [PDF, 60KB]

45 Functional and morphological effects of NG2 proteoglycan deletion on hippocampal neurogenesis. [PDF, 60KB]

46 Changes in the composition of the extracellular matrix in patellar tendinopathy. [PDF, 60KB]

47 Characteristics and functions of NG2 cells in normal brain and neuropathology. [PDF, 60KB]

48 Orofacial pain–Part I: Assessment and management of musculoskeletal and neuropathic causes. [PDF, 52KB]

49 Symptoms of the cervical spine in temporomandibular and cervical spine disorders. [PDF, 44KB]

50 Radiographic measurement of the cervical spine in patients with temporomandibular dysfunction. [PDF, 44KB]

51 The association between neck disability and jaw disability. [PDF, 44KB]

52 Reduced endurance of the cervical flexor muscles in patients with concurrent temporomandibular disorders and neck disability. [PDF, 52KB]

Diagram. [PDF, 1.3MB]

Patient and Doctor. [PDF, 1.3MB]

53 Overuse syndromes of the upper extremity: Rational and effective treatment. [PDF, 4.5MB]

54 Intervertebral Foramen Venous Obstruction. [PDF, 3.6MB]

55 Fascial plasticity – a new neurobiological explanation. [PDF, 1.7MB]

56 The Tissue Origin of Low Back Pain and Sciatica. [PDF, 10.4MB]

57 Control of lumbar flexion in the early morning will significantly reduce chronic, nonspecific low back pain. [PDF, 7.3MB]

58 Internal Intervertebral Disc Mechanics as Revealed by Stress Profilometry. [PDF, 4.1MB]

59 The Prevalence and Clinical Features of Internal Disc Disruption in Patients With Chronic Low Back Pain. [PDF, 5.6MB]

60 Differentaiting Lumbar Disc Protrusions, Disc Bulges, and Discs with Normal Contour but Abnormal Signal Intensity. [PDF, 13.7MB]

61 The Pathoanatomic Basis of Somatic and Autonomic Syndromes Originating in the Lumbosacral Spine. [PDF, 7.8MB]

62 Origin of Nerves Supplying the Posterior Portion of Lumbar Intervertebral Discs in Rats. [PDF, 7.7MB]

63 Neuropsychology and clinical neuroscience of persistent post-concussive syndrome. [PDF, 1.3MB]

64 The role of chondroitin sulfate proteoglycans in regeneration and plasticity in the central nervous system. [PDF, 1.4MB]

65 Back trunk morphology in 3301 children aged 3-9 years old. [PDF, 3.6MB]

66 Details of fibroligamentous structures in the cervical unco-vertebral region: an obscure corner. [PDF, 6.6MB]

67 Clinical Importance of Ligamentous and Osseous Structures in the Cervical Uncovertebral Foraminal Region. [PDF, 10.1MB]

68 Anatomy of the Intervertebral Foramen. [PDF, 10.5MB]

69 The Quantitative Anatomy of the Cervical Nerve Root Groove and the Intervertebral Foramen. [PDF, 8.3MB]

70 The Role of proteoglycans in pulmonary edema development. [PDF, 240KB]

71 The Basic Science of Tendinopathy. [PDF, 208KB]

72 Provocative cervical discography symptom mapping. [PDF, 940KB]

73 Tissue Physiology – Connective Tissue 2. [PDF, 1.2MB]

74 Osteoradionecrosis of the mandible.[PDF, 37KB]

75 Micromechanically based poroelastic modeling of fluid flow in Haversian bone. [PDF, 53KB]

76 In situ permeability measurement of the mammalian lacunar-canalicular system. [PDF, 55KB]

77 Modeling deformation-induced fluid flow in cortical bone’s canalicular-lacunar system. [PDF, 43KB]

78 Poroelastic evaluation of fluid movement through the lacunocanalicular system. [PDF, 42KB]

79 Canalicular fluid flow induced by bending of a long bone. [PDF, 43KB]

80 A finite difference model of load-induced fluid displacements within bone under mechanical loading. [PDF, 43KB]

81 In vivo demonstration of load-induced fluid flow in the rat tibia and its potential implications for processes associated with functional adaptation. [PDF, 43KB]

82 Influence of cortical canal architecture on lacunocanalicular pore pressure and fluid flow. [PDF, 42KB]

83 An ex vivo model to study transport processes and fluid flow in loaded bone. [PDF, 44KB]

84 Modern poro-elastic biomechanical model of bone tissue. I. Biomechanical function of fluids in bone. [PDF, 46KB]

85 Clinical outcome of edema-like bone marrow abnormalities of the foot.[PDF, 340KB]

86 Mast cells in the pathogenesis of chronic back pain: a hypothesis.[JPG, 49KB]

87 The Immediate Reduction in Low Back Pain Intensity Following Lumbar Joint Mobilization and Prone Press-ups Is Associated With Increased Diffusion of Water in the L5-S1 Intervertebral Disc.[PDF, 1.3MB]

88 Non-Syndromal Facial Asymmetry.[PDF, 209KB]

89 Absence of symmetry in superior articular facets on the first cervical vertebra in humans: implications for diagnosis and treatment.[PDF, 57KB]

90 An epidemiologic study of the relationship between postural asymmetry in the teen years and subsequent back and neck pain.[PDF, 184KB]

91 Correlations between joint morphology and pain and between magnetic resonance imaging, histology, and micro-computed tomography.[PDF, 57KB]