Recent Examples of collagen from the Web
Microscopic images of the cells are used to write software around a specific cell structure that is translated to a holograph image, giving high-powered lasers the blueprints to then build collagen scaffolding around cells.
The bandage consists of a thin scaffold of collagen—a protein found in connective tissue that can form a porous but tough material.
When collagen and elastin fibers tear during puberty, weight gain, or pregnancy, the skin’s color and texture is permanently damaged.
The heat is delivered at different depths in the skin, which creates new collagen and elastin.
In fact, clinical studies have shown that after twenty days of microcurrent treatments, collagen and elastin production increases and blood circulation improves, which means patients may actually need less filler in the future, says Dr. Goldberg.
During last year’s matte lipstick craze, a number of bloggers and lipstick models started plumping their lips with collagen.
The product, which dropped in July, is a collagen treatment which leaves your skin feeling ridiculously soft thanks to it being packed with Phyto Collagen and herb extracts.
Under the microscope, ivory reveals its molecular structure: a three-dimensional collagen scaffolding filled with hydroxyl apatite minerals and water.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'collagen.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of collagen
First Known Use: circa 1865See Words from the same year
COLLAGEN Defined for English Language Learners
medical Definition of collagen
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