Connective Tissue and Its Heritable Disorders Molecular, by Peter M. Royce, Beat Steinmann

By Peter M. Royce, Beat Steinmann

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Extra resources for Connective Tissue and Its Heritable Disorders Molecular, Genetic, and Medical Aspects

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It is not clear, however, whether signal transduction is initiated at the keratinocyte or the neurite [62]. Epidermal organization. An interesting organization of epidermal cells is noted when epidermis is treated with strong alkali or hypotonic buffer solutions that cause the cells to swell. Under these conditions, one sees the cells aligned in columnar patterns, referred to as cell stacking [63,64]. Stacking is best seen in rodent epidermis, where there is evidence that the columns of cells are derived from the progeny of individual stem cells [11].

Other studies have also documented the presence of stem cells in human adult and fetal epidermis [10–12]. The spinous cell layer. Three to four layers of suprabasal keratinocytes constitute the stratum spinosum (Figs. 1 and 2). The name of this region is derived from the image of spines that is created when the cytoplasm between desmosomal attachments shrinks toward the nucleus as a result of chemical fixation and dehydration during histological preparation. The morphology and composition of spinous cells change between the lowermost (suprabasal) and uppermost (subgranular) layers.

Zones of the papillary dermis are recognized variously among individuals. In some, a subepidermal reticular lamina of densely organized connective tissue is seen prominently in stained sections of skin; in others, this region may be poorly developed and therefore cannot be delineated from the remainder of the papillary dermis. Projections of the dermis (termed dermal papillae) reciprocal to the epidermal rete ridges and pegs contain capillary loops and free nerve endings that terminate in close apposition to the DEJ.

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