trypanosomiasis

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try·pan·o·so·mi·a·sis

 (trĭ-păn′ə-sō-mī′ə-sĭs)
n. pl. try·pan·o·so·mi·a·ses (-sēz′)
Infection with or disease caused by trypanosomes.

trypanosomiasis

(ˌtrɪpənəsəˈmaɪəsɪs)
n
(Pathology) any infection of an animal or human with a trypanosome. See also sleeping sickness, Chagas' disease

try•pan•o•so•mi•a•sis

(trɪˌpæn ə soʊˈmaɪ ə sɪs, ˌtrɪp ə nə-)

n.
an infectious disease caused by a trypanosome.
Translations

try·pan·o·so·mi·a·sis

n. tripanosomiasis, cualquier infección causada por un parásito flagelado del género Tripanosoma.

trypanosomiasis

n tripanosomiasis f
References in periodicals archive ?
Immunosuppression: Cause for Failures of Vaccines against African Trypanosomiases.
A partir de 1900, ils s'interessent a l'etude des trypanosomes, travail qui aboutira en 1904 a la publication du celebre traite sur les trypanosomes et trypanosomiases reedite en 1911.
La maladie du sommeil ou trypanosomiase humaine africaine (THA), est causee par le trypanosome, inocule a l'homme lors du repas sanguin d'une glossine (mouche tse-tse) infectante.
He is also a member of the Board of the South South Initiative (SSI) of the World Health Organization Special Program for Research and Training in Tropical Diseases (WHO - TDR), and the coordinator in the field of Trypanosomiases, including Chagas Disease and African Sleeping Sickness.
The African trypanosomiases are fatal diseases and are commonly called sleeping sickness in humans and 'nagana' in domestic livestock (Donelson 2003).
The role of the Trypanosomiases in African ecology: a study of the Tsetse fly problem.
The book is divided into three parts: three introductory chapters describing the methodology; four chapters which review the applications and provide examples from the authors' experiences in studying African trypanosomiases, malaria, tick-borne diseases, and human helminthic diseases; and three concluding chapters which describe environmental variables, disease risk forecasting, and the education about and future of remote sensing in human health.
Administratively, DRC is subdivided into 11 provinces, and HAT is endemic in 9 of them (Programme National de Lutte contre la Trypanosomiase Humaine Africaine [PNLTHA], unpub, data).