Read "Orban's Oral Histology & Embryology - E-BOOK" by G. S. Kumar available from Rakuten Kobo. Sign up today and get $5 off your first download. Written by Dr. Antonio Nanci, a world-renowned leader in cell biology, the new ninth edition of Ten Cate's Oral Histology covers all the latest research and trends . Get this from a library! Oral histology: development, structure, and function. [A R Ten Cate].
|Language:||English, Spanish, Indonesian|
|ePub File Size:||25.41 MB|
|PDF File Size:||20.79 MB|
|Distribution:||Free* [*Sign up for free]|
First published in , Orban's Oral Histology and Embryology has become the classic text for successive generations of dental students. Understand oral histology and learn to apply your knowledge in the clinical setting with this definitive reference. Now in full color and thoroughly updated, Ten Cate's 8th Edition provides insight on contemporary research and trends in oral histology, embryology, physiology, oral. Rent and save from the world's largest eBookstore. Read, highlight, and take Bibliographic information. QR code for Orban's Oral Histology and Embryology.
Updated and enhanced, it provides insight on contemporary research and trends in oral histology, embryology, physiology, oral biology, and postnatal growth and development essential to your success in dentistry! Topics for Consideration boxes present expert pe Understand oral histology and learn to apply your knowledge in the clinical setting with this definitive reference. Topics for Consideration boxes present expert perspectives on current trends and encourage additional research. Content outlines provide quick reference to specific topics within chapters. Logical organization enhances your understanding of chapter content and helps you review more effectively. Up-to-date recommended readings direct you to additional sources of relevant information. Concise, user-friendly writing style makes complex concepts easier to grasp.
Embryology of the Head, Face, and Oral Cavity 4. Development of the Tooth and Its Supporting Tissues 6. Bone 7.
Composition, Formation, and Structure 8. Dentin-Pulp Complex 9. Periodontium Physiologic Tooth Movement: Eruption and Shedding Salivary Glands Oral Mucosa Temporomandibular Joint Facial growth and development Repair and Regeneration of Oral Tissues. We are always looking for ways to improve customer experience on Elsevier. We would like to ask you for a moment of your time to fill in a short questionnaire, at the end of your visit.
If you decide to participate, a new browser tab will open so you can complete the survey after you have completed your visit to this website.
Thanks in advance for your time. Skip to content. The hard palate has an arch-like shape that varies in width and height among individuals. It also plays an important role in manipulation and mastication of food, and in speech.
The soft palate functions to seal the oropharynx from the nasopharynx during swallowing and speech. However, during exhalation, receptor cells that detect odors in the olfactory mucosa are activated by oral vapors moving from the posterior oral to posterior nasal cavity through the nasopharynx, effectively expanding the mouth. It is this retronasal route that gives food and drink the odors that contribute much to flavor perception.
Figure 1. Modified from Tortora, G.
The lips and cheeks are separated from the alveolar processes of the maxilla and mandible that support and hold the teeth by a space called the vestibule. The vestibule is limited posteriorly by the ramus of the mandible, and superiorly and inferiorly by the mucolabial and mucobuccal folds.
The mucosal lining of the vestibule is continuous with the mucosa of the lips and cheeks, and with the mucosa covering the alveolar processes Fig. Folds frena [singular, frenum] of the mucosa, located at the midline and in the canine regions, extend across the vestibule to anchor the lips and cheek to the maxilla and mandible. The secretions of the parotid salivary gland enter the vestibule through its main duct, which opens at the parotid papilla on the buccal mucosa opposite the maxillary second molar tooth.
Blood vessels visible through the thin non-keratinized epithelium of the alveolar mucosa give it a redder color than the gingivae with their thicker keratinized epithelium.
The attached gingiva is clearly demarcated from the alveolar mucosa at the mucogingival junction. The attached gingiva is firmly bound to the bone of the alveolar process, and through the junctional epithelium is bound to and creates a seal around each tooth. The free gingiva is separated from the tooth by the gingival sulcus or crevice, and forms the interdental papilla between adjacent teeth.
The tongue occupies the space within the maxillary and mandibular arches, from the floor of the mouth to the hard and soft palates.
The mucosa of the dorsal surface of the tongue has several types of specialized structures called papillae that function in the manipulation of food and in taste. The tongue also is critical for forming proper speech sounds.
The anterior portion of the tongue is anchored to the floor of the mouth by the lingual frenum.
The ducts of the submandibular and sublingual salivary glands open on either side of the lingual frenum at the sublingual caruncle; smaller ducts of the sublingual gland open along the sublingual fold on each side of the floor of the mouth. Oral mucosa Mucosa is a wet, soft tissue membrane that lines an internal body space, e.
The oral mucosa consists of three layers: a surface epithelium; a supporting lamina propria consisting of a layer of loose connective tissue papillary layer just below the epithelium and a deeper layer of dense irregular connective tissue reticular layer ; and an underlying submucosa consisting of dense irregular connective tissue Fig.
The submucosa frequently contains minor salivary glands, and in some locations may contain adipose tissue. In some regions of the oral cavity, the submucosa may be absent, and the mucosa is bound to either bone or muscle by the lamina propria.
A submucosa is not present in all regions of the oral cavity.