hemotoxin

(redirected from Haematotoxic)

hemotoxin

 [he´mo-tok″sin]
an exotoxin characterized by hemolytic activity.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

he·mo·tox·in

(hē'mō-tok'sin),
Any substance that causes destruction of red blood cells, including various hemolysins; usually used with reference to substances of biologic origin, in contrast to chemicals.
Synonym(s): hematotoxin, hematoxin
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

he·mo·tox·in

(hē'mō-tok'sin)
Any substance that destroys red blood cells, including various hemolysins; usually used with reference to substances of biologic origin, in contrast to chemicals.
Synonym(s): hematotoxin, haemotoxin.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

he·mo·tox·in

(hē'mō-tok'sin)
Any substance that destroys red blood cells; used with reference to substances of biologic origin, in contrast to chemicals.
Synonym(s): haemotoxin.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Zearalenone (ZEN): ZEN is a mycotoxin that is produced by the mold Fusarium, and has been shown to be hepatotoxic, haematotoxic, immunotoxic, and genotoxic.
(12) Cobra and krait envenomation is typically neurotoxic, whereas envenomation by Viperidae species shows characteristic vasculotoxic and haematotoxic features.
Nickel is also identified as haematotoxic immunotoxic neurotoxic genotoxic and pulmonary tox c and carcinogenic agent.
Nickel causes skin allergic reaction, aversion in occupationally exposed persons and is haematotoxic, immunotoxic, reproductive poisonous and carcinogenic mediator (Das et al., 2008).
Nickel causes skin allergy, hypersensitivity in occupationally exposed persons and is haematotoxic, immunotoxic, reproductive toxic and carcinogenic agent (Das et al., 2008).
Nickel is a known haematotoxic, immunotoxic, neurotoxic, genotoxic, reproductive toxic, pulmonary toxic, nephrotoxic, hepatotoxic and carcinogenic agent.
Therapeutic concentrations of the extract have a haematotoxic effect which inhibits the growth factor response in bone marrow cells (Pyatt et al.