uninfected


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uninfected

(ˌʌnɪnˈfɛktɪd)
adj
(Pathology) (of a person, wound, etc) not having been contaminated with pathogenic microorganisms
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.uninfected - free from sepsis or infectionuninfected - free from sepsis or infection; "a clean (or uninfected) wound"
antiseptic - thoroughly clean and free of or destructive to disease-causing organisms; "doctors in antiseptic green coats"; "the antiseptic effect of alcohol"; "it is said that marjoram has antiseptic qualities"
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References in periodicals archive ?
If the program ends that connection slowly, more viruses can creep over the bridge to the previously uninfected organism, he and his colleagues said in the Nov.
Only upon completion of the second test can an animal be considered truly uninfected by a hantavirus.
Because infection with HIV appears to result in decreased mitochondrial DNA levels in untreated individuals, levels also were assessed for a control group of uninfected males (n=49).
pylori have a lifetime risk of stomach cancer three to six times that of uninfected people (SN: 10/9/99, p.
In a retrospective comparison of 191 patients with surgical site infection and 378 uninfected controls, the chronic disease score and ASA score were highly correlated.
Entry Inhibitors are a promising new class of anti-HIV drugs which block infectious virus from entering uninfected cells.
The participants in one group had strep A infections of varying severity and in the other group, were healthy and uninfected.
Results from the Phase I trials show that both vaccine candidates elicit gag-specific anti-HIV-1 cellular immune responses in HIV-1 uninfected subjects, according to Emilio A.
The only effective tuberculosis (TB) vaccine must be injected, so prevention requires capturing uninfected animals.
Previous studies have shown that people and lab animals infected with a virus known as human adenovirus-36, or Ad-36, are more likely to be obese than are uninfected individuals.
As providers of first-contact personal care, we primary care physicians face two challenges: an avalanche of urgent inquiries for information, testing, and antibiotics from concerned but uninfected patients, and early recognition and accurate diagnosis and treatment of those who are infected," said Allan Goroll, MD, FACP, Editor-in-Chief of Primary Care Medicine.
Depending on the microbial and host species, Wolbachia can turn males into females, power procreation without fertilization, and prevent infected males from mating successfully with uninfected females (SN: 11/16/96, p.