pathogenesis


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pathogenesis

 [path″o-jen´ĕ-sis]
the development of morbid conditions or of disease; more specifically the cellular events and reactions and other pathologic mechanisms occurring in the development of disease. adj., adj pathogenet´ic.

path·o·gen·e·sis

(path'ō-jen'ĕ-sis),
The pathologic, physiologic, or biochemical mechanism resulting in the development of a disease or morbid process. Compare: etiology.
[patho- + G. genesis, production]

pathogenesis

/patho·gen·e·sis/ (path″ah-jen´ĕ-sis) the development of morbid conditions or of disease; more specifically the cellular events and reactions and other pathologic mechanisms occurring in the development of disease.pathogenet´ic

pathogenesis

(păth′ə-jĕn′ĭ-sĭs)
n.
The development of a diseased or morbid condition.

pathogenesis

[-jen′əsis]
Etymology: Gk, pathos + genesis, origin
the source or cause of an illness or abnormal condition.

path·o·gen·e·sis

(path'ō-jen'ĕ-sis)
The pathologic, physiologic, or biochemical mechanism resulting in the development of a disease or morbid process.
Compare: etiology
[patho- + G. genesis, production]

pathogenesis

The mechanisms involved in the development of disease. Compare AETIOLOGY.

pathogenesis

mode of origin or development of any disease or morbid process

pathogenesis,

n 1. the course of an illness from its initial manifestation through its critical development.
2. the process whereby disease occurs. See also symptoms, hierarchy of; proving; and homeopathic drug provings.

path·o·gen·e·sis

(path'ō-jen'ĕ-sis)
The pathologic, physiologic, or biochemical mechanism resulting in development of disease or morbidity.
[patho- + G. genesis, production]

pathogenesis (path″ojen´əsis),

n the course of an illness or condition, from its origin to manifestation and outbreak.

pathogenesis

the development of morbid conditions or of disease; more specifically the cellular events and reactions and other pathological mechanisms occurring in the development of disease. Includes the study of the relationship between the cause and the lesions, and that between the lesion and the clinical signs.
References in periodicals archive ?
2-8) Finally, during this period, the initiation and progression of periodontitis was described in terms of distinctive histopathological characteristics that provided insights into the pathogenesis processes.
The collection would generate interest among present as well as prospective workers in the field of microbial pathogenesis of a variety of infections.
The fact that this idea was relatively easy to grasp made it very seductive and even in 2006, it is possible to find information on HIV/AIDS that treats the tap and drain model as the leading theory of pathogenesis.
Role of the tympanic ring in the pathogenesis of congenital cholesteatoma.
This book accomplishes its goal of providing a stand-alone reference for neurovirology and viral pathogenesis of the human nervous system.
Section 3: THE BONE MARROW MICROENVIRONMENT AND THE PATHOGENESIS OF MULTIPLE MYELOMA
China) compiles 24 articles relating the progress in the pathogenesis and treatment of the disease.
The detection of rare genetic variants in the pathogenesis of AMD will allow a more accurate genetic risk assessment, enabling preventive measures in individuals at high risk.
Infection of a previously traumatized bony external auditory canal may contribute to the pathogenesis of a cholesteatoma.
Animal study has demonstrated that the existence of full-length PB1-F2 contributed to pathogenesis in mice (3).
So instead, we have tried to explore the definition and pathogenesis of several various syndromes that fall under the umbrella of HIV-associated lipodystrophy.
Each DISCOVER Center will develop an overarching theme that is based on a specific environmentally influenced disease or dysfunction and will craft an interdisciplinary research approach that integrates patient-oriented or public health research with basic mechanistic studies to address disease etiology, pathogenesis, susceptibility, and/or progression.