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to remove tissues or cells from a donor for transplantation.


/har·vest/ (hahr´vest) to remove tissues or cells from a donor and preserve them for transplantation.
A popular term for the procurement of a transplant organ or tissue from a cadaveric or live donor


To obtain cells, tissues, or organs for grafting or transplantation, from either a donor or the patient.


pertaining to or emanating from grain or cereal crops or the harvesting of them.

harvest fever
a disease of humans caused by Leptospira spp.
harvest mites
are pests of grain and hay where they are predators on arthropods. The larvae ordinarily parasitize rodents but can infest other animals including humans. The infections are self-limiting but can cause dermatitis of the face and the lower limbs. The lesions are itchy, small scabs, which cause rubbing and stamping of the feet. In pigs the lesions are distributed over most of the body. Called also chigger mites, grain mites, Pyemotes ventricosus, Neotrombicula autumnalis, Eutrombicula alfreddugesi, E. splendens, E. batatas, Lepotrombidium spp., Schoengastia spp.

Patient discussion about harvest

Q. Is it common to get an allergic reaction in the eye from olive harvest? I've been around olive trees for a few hours and now feel like I have something in my eye but there is nothing there. can it be an allergic reaction? I dont get it from eating olives...

A. but in one eye..? that just doesn't seem likely. but i guess there is no reason not to try both treatments....

More discussions about harvest
References in periodicals archive ?
A high value of T corresponds to a relatively large loss of harvestable timber to the applicant (high amount of timber is allowed to be set aside in selected reserves).
The model stock was divided into two subcomponents under the refuge management system: one for refugia and the other for harvestable areas.
Growth represents the total amount of harvestable resource that is produced by these individuals in a year.
The quahogs were distributed from just offshore to as far as 4 km from the coast where depths are as much as 15 m, on bottoms that held no harvestable quantities of quahogs 10 years before (Hopp(4), Williams,(5) Bloom(6), White(7), Blogoslawski(8)).
Indians have rights to half the harvestable salmon and steelhead in the Pacific Northwest.
Idaho Rivers United's goal for Columbia Basin salmon and steelhead is the restoration of healthy, self-sustaining, harvestable populations of these fish in Idaho.
A prolonged rain season followed by a sudden cold spell destroyed thousands of coffee trees or left them damaged to an extent that they will not reap harvestable beans for many years to come.
And biologists say the disappearance of harvestable quantities of cod may also have been partly caused by environmental factors, including abnormally cold water in recent years that has probably affected spawning rates and the complex food chain.
Summer squash is harvestable after 50 to 60 days and keeps going until frost.
The Scotch Pine will grow in Arkansas, but it takes longer to reach harvestable size - six to seven years, compared to four for the Virginia Pine.
Focusing on the full range of ediscovery/disclosure services from advice in identifying harvestable data, forensic collection and the processing of both electronic and paper sources through supporting the review and production process, it has both the technology and the human expertise.
We're trying to develop plant-based ingredients for fish so we don't have to rely on fishmeal from the ocean, which has reached its maximum harvestable level," Barrows says.