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Related to serologically: serologies


n. pl. se·rol·o·gies
1. The science that deals with the properties and reactions of serums, especially blood serum.
2. The characteristics of a disease or organism shown by study of blood serums: the serology of acquired immune deficiency syndrome; the serology of mammals.

se′ro·log′ic (sîr′ə-lŏj′ĭk), se′ro·log′i·cal (-ĭ-kəl) adj.
se′ro·log′i·cal·ly adv.
se·rol′o·gist n.


as pertains to or with respect to serology; in a serological manner
References in periodicals archive ?
Possible explanations include unreported lone star tick populations, immigration of seropositive deer, alternative tick vectors for HRTV, or presence of a serologically cross-reactive virus.
Ten of them were serologically positive, 2 tested negative, and 1 had equivocal results.
In the European Union the percentage of cattle serologically tested positive for Bovine Viral Diarrhea is around 60%.
The other category of patients without neurologic symptoms who should probably undergo a lumbar puncture consists of patients who get the appropriate treatment for syphilis and don't respond serologically to that treatment.
The investigators tested specimens from 123 patients who had acute hepatitis-like illness with jaundice and/or elevated liver function test results, were referred to the surveillance system between 2005 and 2011, and were serologically confirmed not to have hepatitis A, B, or C.
However, a high clinical suspicion for rhabdomyolysis must be maintained in patients at risk because up to 50% of those with serologically proven rhabdomyolysis do not report myalgias or muscle weakness.
In the current pilot study 42 patients with serologically confirmed chronic hepatitis C were treated for 12 weeks with 160 mg of birch bark extract (BBE) (standardised to 75% betulin and 3.
The isolates were serologically typed and found to belong to Penner group 0:19.
Forty-two patients with serologically confirmed chronic hepatitis C were treated for 12 weeks with 160 mg standardized BBE per day.
Most experts agree that a serologically or molecularly confirmed D-variant blood donor should be classified as D positive and a recipient as D negative.
that were serologically positive for Salmonella pullorum were released into this reserve, which hosts dense populations of free-living parrots and macaws.