cryopreserve

(redirected from cryopreservations)
Also found in: Medical.

cry·o·pre·serve

 (krī′ō-prĭ-zûrv′)
tr.v. cry·o·pre·served, cry·o·pre·serv·ing, cry·o·pre·serves
To preserve (cells or tissue, for example) by freezing at very low temperatures.

cry′o·pres′er·va′tion (-prĕz′ər-vā′shən) n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

cryopreserve

(ˌkraɪəʊprɪˈzɜːv)
vb (tr)
(Biology) to preserve (living tissue) at a very low temperature
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Studies provided reassuring data on safety and efficacy of oocyte and embryo cryopreservations, and both embryo and oocyte vitrifications are excellent options for female patients to reserve reproductive fertility.
Objective: To evaluate the safety and risk of cryopreservation in female fertility preservation.
Cryopreservation is a crucial option for people seeking fertility preservation, which refers to freezing cells and tissues to sub-zero temperatures in order to stop all biologic activity and preserve them for future use.
Numerous individual studies investigating the different reproductive outcomes of cryopreservation on human embryos, immature or mature oocytes, or ovarian tissues have been reported.
[sup][14] This technique has been investigated by a respectable number of research teams, and hereby we summarized the latest systematic studies to discuss the clinical effects of cryopreservation on human embryos.
Mature oocyte cryopreservation is a freezing method, which was just approved by ASRM in 2012.
DMSO and PG have successfully been used in cryopreservations of embryos and trochophore larvae in C.
KEY WORDS: cryopreservation, Saccostrea glomerata, larvae, DMSO, PG, oyster
The cryopreservation of gametes and embryos has been studied for nearly six decades since Polge et al.
Studies on molluscan cryopreservation started in 1970s with oysters (Lannan 1971, Hughes 1973).
It is anticipated that the development of cryopreservation techniques would further enhance the capacity and efficiency of the program.
When the freezing protocol with the seeding step and 10% DMSO were used in the cryopreservation, the postthaw survival rates were not affected significantly (P = 0.114) by the larval concentrations within each age classes (6-, 12-, or 24-h old) used in this experiment (Fig.