emigration

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emigration

 [em″ĭ-gra´shun]
the escape of leukocytes through the walls of small blood vessels; diapedesis.

em·i·gra·tion

(em'i-grā'shŭn),
The passage of white blood cells through the endothelium and wall of small blood vessels.
[L. e-migro, pp. -atus, to emigrate]

emigration

/em·i·gra·tion/ (em″ĭ-gra´shun) diapedesis.
leukocyte emigration  the escape (diapedesis) of leukocytes through the walls of small blood vessels.

em·i·gra·tion

(em-i-grā'shŭn)
The passage of white blood cells through the endothelium and wall of small blood vessels.
[L. e-migro, pp. -atus, to emigrate]

emigration

the movement of animals away from a specific area. Compare IMMIGRATION.

em·i·gra·tion

(em-i-grā'shŭn)
The passage of white blood cells through the endothelium and wall of small blood vessels.
[L. e-migro, pp. -atus, to emigrate]

emigration,

n movement of erythrocytes or leukocytes through the walls of the vessels that carry them.

emigration

the escape of leukocytes through the walls of small blood vessels; diapedesis.
References in periodicals archive ?
Italian emigration back then was mainly associated with the flight of researchers, scientists and other highly skilled professionals attracted by the chance for better careers abroad.
Most Italians began to feel the effects of the recession a bit later than other Southern Europeans, but the rise in Itay's emigration rate seems to have been the sharpest in the last couple of years.
When Mario Monti hinted at it in his inaugural speech after being appointed prime minister in 2011, he actually encouraged emigration, praising the"mobility" of young Italians in the"European and global job market.
I have discovered two first cousins who fought on opposing sides during the American Civil War, an event which prevented my father's mother from joining Welsh family emigrations to America.
She establishes numbers and distinctions crucial for comparative studies of French and Altantic emigrations.
In accord with recent research in France and Canada, it redefines French emigration to Canada and French-Canadian society.
The total French emigration to Canada numbered around 67,000 people but with seasonal migration included could have received as many as 75,000 in the two centuries of her study