haemagglutinin

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haemagglutinin

(ˌhiːməˈɡluːtɪnɪn; ˌhɛm-) or

hemagglutinin

n
(Biochemistry) an antibody that causes the clumping of red blood cells
References in periodicals archive ?
Protease inhibitors and haemagglutinins associated with resistance to the protozoan parasite, Perkinsus marinus, in the Pacific oyster, Crassostrea gigas.
Ullmann, "Characterization of Klebsiella terrigena strains from humans: haemagglutinins, serum resistance, siderophore synthesis, and serotypes," Epidemiology and Infection, vol.
Haemagglutinins: Haemagglutinins are cell agglutinating sugar specific proteins, widely distributed in leguminous plants and sometimes referred as phytoagglutinins or lectins (Srilakshmi, 2003; Kumar and Gopalrao, 1986).
The fimbrial and non fimbrial haemagglutinins of E.
patients with high titre cold haemagglutinins reactive in vitro at temperatures >30[degrees]C.
tannins, trypsin or protease inhibitors, saponins, and haemagglutinins.
With the exception of Xeomin, which is practically devoid of complexing proteins (164), the other commercial formulations of botulinum toxins include, besides the neurotoxin, other bacterial complexing haemagglutinins and nonhaemagglutinin proteins as well.
To minimize the frequent side effects caused by the Pertussis component of the vaccine, the Japanese scientist Yuji Sato developed an acellular Pertussis vaccine consisting of purified haemagglutinins (HAs: filamentous HA and leucocytosis-promoting-factor HA), which are secreted by B.
Moreover, they contain toxic proteins, haemagglutinins and anti-trypsin.
Soybean meal is a plant protein source that is readily available, relatively inexpensive, and contains a high quantity of proteins, however, due to the presence of anti-nutritional factors such as trypsin inhibitors, haemagglutinins, raffinose and stachyose, its use has result in poor growth performance and low digestibility in weanling pigs (Anderson et al.