plasmatic


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plas·ma

 (plăz′mə)
n. also plasm (plăz′əm)
1.
a. The clear, yellowish fluid portion of blood, lymph, or intramuscular fluid in which cells are suspended. It differs from serum in that it contains fibrin and other soluble clotting elements.
b. Blood plasma, especially when sterilized and depleted of cells for transfusion.
2. Protoplasm or cytoplasm.
3. The fluid portion of milk from which the curd has been separated by coagulation; whey.
4. Physics An electrically neutral, highly ionized phase of matter composed of ions, electrons, and neutral particles. It is distinct from solids, liquids, and gases.
adj.
Of or relating to a flat-panel display used in televisions, made up of an array of tiny cells each containing a gaseous mixture of xenon and neon that is changed into a plasma state to illuminate a phosphor coating on the inside of the cell.

[New Latin, from Late Latin, image, figure, from Greek, from plassein, to mold; see pelə- in Indo-European roots.]

plas·mat′ic (plăz-măt′ĭk), plas′mic (-mĭk) adj.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Quantitative analyses of A, plasmatic creatinine, B, plasmatic urea, and C, sodium excretions in Wistar (normotensive) and genetically hypertensive (SHR) rats in the control group (CTL), receiving cyclosporine-A (CsA) or receiving CsA and treated with bosentan (CsA+BOS) or macitentan (CsA+MAC) for 15 days.
5,11) Ozdogan proposes a regular followup, including clinical examination, ultrasonography, and control of initially elevated plasmatic eosinophil count.
On the other hand, is important to note that immune responses, mediated by immunoglobulin, as a result of physical exercise are positively associated with cortisol plasmatic concentration and all immunometabolic alterations occur in order to maintain the health and homeostasis of runners (Mckune et al.
There are various methods for the administration of total intravenous anaesthesia, including sophisticated infusion pumps based on effector site concentration control known as target controlled infusion (TCI), or plasmatic controlled infusion (PCI) pumps; volumetric pumps based on simulators that use pharmacokinetic models to calculate individualised doses for each patient (15); and manual infusion techniques for a simpler form of TIVA administration that do not required additional devices or technologies.
Although recognized as important antiviral agents, SPs from seaweeds frequently exhibit anticoagulation activity due to their highly polyanionic character, which allow interactions with proteins and plasmatic regulators, displaying alternative mechanisms of action different from that of UHEP action (Pomin, 2012, Mourao, 2015).
Plasmatic levels of cortisol in the response to acute stress in Nile tilapia, Oreochromis niloticus (L.
Plasmatic higher levels of homocysteine in non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD).
Profile of plasmatic progesterone on pregnancy, and the postpartum estrus of Dasyproctaprymnolopha (Rodentia: Dasyproctidae)
Association of socioeconomic stratification with plasmatic markers of lipoperoxidation and antioxidants in Venezuelan school-age children
Among such pharmaceuticals, clofibric acid (CLF) (2-(4- chlorophenoxy)-2-methylpropanoic acid) is a widely used as blood lipid regulatory agent with therapeutic doses of about 1-2 g d-1 per person, since they decrease the plasmatic concentration of cholesterol and triglycerides [2, 3].
One mechanism may be the avoidance of damage and includes any mechanisms of Cd binding resulting in lowered plasmatic free Cd.
This was possibly due to the structure of beta-carotene containing several double bonds associated with plasmatic membrane; hence it could decrease neighboring lipid peroxidation and control oxidative stress.