Kupffer

Kupf·fer

(kūp'fĕr),
Karl W. von, German anatomist, 1829-1902. See: Kupffer cells.
References in periodicals archive ?
Liver resident macrophages termed Kupffer cells (KCs) are ideally located within the blood stream of the liver sinusoids to encounter intestinal antigens.
Kinsenoside, a high yielding constituent from Anoectochilus formosanus, inhibits carbon tetrachloride induced Kupffer cells mediated liver damage.
Congestion and hyperemia of sinusoids and portal vein, mild to moderate diffuse fatty degeneration of hepatocytes, mild Kupffer cell proliferation, and mild bile duct hyperplasia were the nonspecific lesions seen in the liver.
Excessive release of LPS secondary to bowel ischemia and loss of barrier effect can overwhelm the portal circulation and the Kupffer cells' ability to neutralize them, resulting in entry to the general circulation where they cause significant adverse symptoms.
Phthalates rapidly increase production of reactive oxygen species in vivo: role of Kupffer cells.
Kupffer (1925) and Rasins (1962) developed phytogeographical borders that have a close relationship with sectors of continentality.
Specific positive staining was found in multiple tissues from dolphins 2 and 3, including lymphocytes within lymph nodes, hepatic sinusoidal endothelial cells and Kupffer cells, biliary epithelium, and tunica media myocytes of blood vessels within the liver and mesenteric lymph nodes (Figure 1, panels E and F).
88) Surve haridusseltside erakoolidele oli valitsuse poolt nii tugev, et ka baltisakslaste hulgas avaldati soovi minna saksa oppekeelega koolides osaliselt ule vene keelele: Kupffer, K.
1,5] The term was coined by Kupffer and Bessel-Hagen in 1879, many years after its first observation.
In male rodents, administration of 17[beta]-estradiol (estrogen) after trauma-hemorrhage normalized the enhanced pro-inflammatory cytokine release from several cell types such as Kupffer cells and cardiomyocytes.
Loss of the normal Kupffer cells population, leading to the lesion's