haemolysis


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haemolysis

,

hemolysis

,

haematolysis

or

hematolysis

n, pl -ses (-ˌsiːz)
(Biology) the disintegration of red blood cells, with the release of haemoglobin, occurring in a living organism or in a blood sample

hemolysis, haemolysis

the breaking down of erythrocytes with liberation of hemoglobin in the blood. — hemolytic, haemolytic, adj.
See also: Blood and Blood Vessels
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.haemolysis - lysis of erythrocytes with the release of hemoglobin
lysis - (biochemistry) dissolution or destruction of cells such as blood cells or bacteria
Translations

haemolysis

hemolysis (Am) [hɪˈmɒlɪsɪs] nemolisi f
References in periodicals archive ?
Its measurement by means of the haemolysis index, that also has become available on coagulation analyzers (15), was proven to be reliable and practical (16), so that this practice should be encouraged to provide an objective and virtually incontestable measure of sample quality.
2] SCD is a hemoglobinopathy clinically characterized by chronic haemolysis, susceptibility to frequent infections, growth retardation, spleenic sequestration and intermittent episodes of painful vasoocclusive crisis affecting different organs.
It is a sporadic disease in high producing dairy cattle characterised by intravascular haemolysis, haemoglobinuria and anemia (Ok et al.
Reactive oxygen radicals generated during infections such as trypanosomosis can attack erythrocyte membrane, induce its oxidation and thus trigger haemolysis [23].
These complications are consistent with NO depletion from intravascular haemolysis, and these indicate that the pathophysiologic cascade from intravascular haemolysis to NO depletion and its cardiopulmonary effects are activated in children with severe malaria.
antibiotics to treat underlying infection, inotropic support for patients with cardiac decompensation, steroids for immune haemolysis, and chemotherapy for leukaemia / lymphoma.
lepturus causes severe and fatal haemolysis, secondary renal failure, deep and necrotic ulcers, ankylosis of the joints, psychological problems, and death.
1c] is currently used to assess glycaemia over the preceding 2 - 3 months in the absence of blood loss or haemolysis.
Influence of clinical factors on the haemolysis marker haptoglobin.
Both had evidence of microvascular haemolysis with anaemia, increased bilirubin, increased lactate dehydrogenase and fragmented red cells on microscopy.
Keywords: Synergy Saponin Monoterpene Cytotoxicity Haemolysis In vitro biological activity