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(Reference retrieved automatically from Web of Science through information on FAPESP grant and its corresponding number as mentioned in the publication by the authors.)

Statistical evaluation of the effect of ultrasound on the synthesis of calcium phosphates

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Author(s):
Tolaba, Angel G. [1] ; Pellizaro, Thales A. G. [2] ; Rodriguez-Chanfrau, Jorge E. [2] ; Guastaldi, Antonio C. [2]
Total Authors: 4
Affiliation:
[1] Natl Univ Salta, Sci Fac, Math Dept, A-4400 Salta - Argentina
[2] Univ Estadual Paulista, Inst Chem, Araraquara - Brazil
Total Affiliations: 2
Document type: Journal article
Source: BIOINTERFACE RESEARCH IN APPLIED CHEMISTRY; v. 9, n. 5, p. 4345-4348, OCT 15 2019.
Web of Science Citations: 0
Abstract

Calcium phosphates are widely used materials in tissue engineering due to their biocompativility and bioactivity. They are present in the bone along with the hydroxyapatite, which facilitates its use as a bioceramic. The mechanical and biological properties of the material obtained in the synthesis process are determined by the size of the particles. There are different ways to decrease the particle size of the materials. Among the methodologies used is the application of ultrasonic radiation. The objective of this work was to statistically evaluate the influence of the ultrasonic application during the synthesis of different phases of calcium phosphates, as well as the type of drying. The particle size determination was performed by scanning electron microscopy. The statistical comparison was made using one way ANOVA. Previously, the hypotheses necessary to validate the model were evaluated. The results were interpreted through its implementation in a statistical software InfoStat (2017 version). The results allow us to conclude that the application of ultrasound during the synthesis process significantly influences the particle size. The type of drying had no significant influence on the particle size. (AU)

FAPESP's process: 17/15487-3 - Development of inks of calcium phosphate/polymers using 3D printing to obtain scaffolds applied to tissue engineering
Grantee:Jorge Enrique Rodriguez Chanfrau
Support type: Research Grants - Innovative Research in Small Business - PIPE