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Related to trisomic: monosomic


 (trī-sō′mē, trī′sō′-)
n. pl. tri·so·mies
The condition of having three copies of a given chromosome in each somatic cell rather than the normal number of two.

[tri- + -som(e) + -y.]

tri′some′ n.
tri·so′mic adj.


a. trisómico-a, caracterizado por trisomía.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Molecular studies demonstrated that the ring included a duplicated region with a concomitant distal deletion suggesting the following mechanism: an initial Robertsonian translocation occurred between one paternal and one maternal chromosome in a trisomic cell, followed by distal breakage and deletion in both long arms of the translocation, leading to the formation of a ring chromosome.
Testing of remains from two of the three miscarriages showed trisomic anomalies that could not have been attributed to the device, Malkmus said.
These tests can detect and diagnose chromosomal rearrangements, X-linked diseases and help in reducing the incidence of spontaneous abortions, increase implantation rates, prevent trisomic offsprings and avoid the risk of transmitting single gene disorders.
Samples with a tririsk score exceeding a threshold of 1 were classified by the classification analysis algorithm as trisomic.
9) Despite the difference in survival between mosaic and complete trisomic patients, the incidence of anomalies in multiple body systems is not different between them.
Most mosaic cases result from a trisomic zygote with the mitotic loss of chromosome 21.
The book covers the musculoskeletal system of a 28-week human trisomy 18 cyclopia fetus; the comparative anatomy of muscular anomalies in trisomies 13,18, and 21; cyclopia, trisomic anomalies, and order-versus-chaos in development and evolution; digits and muscles: topology-directed muscle attachment; and evolutionary mechanisms and mouse models for Down syndrome.
Genetic control of Endosperm Balance Number (EBN) in the Solanaceae based on trisomic and mutation analysis.
However, the subset of genes that are over expressed on chromosome 21 and generate these deficiencies, are not completely known (8); moreover, some of them do not over express in the trisomic fetal brain (9).
Research with trisomic mouse models of Down syndrome has begun to elucidate how Down syndrome affects brain development.
Since a trisomic fetus has 50% more genetic material originating from the extra chromosome-of-interest, this increases the proportion of DNA from that chromosome observed in the cfDNA.
There was a separation in the risk score between trisomic and disomic samples on a magnitude of 1,000 or greater.