alloalbuminemia

al·lo·al·bu·mi·ne·mi·a

(al'ō-al-bū'mi-nē'mē-ă), [MIM*103600]
The autosomal dominant condition of having serum albumin of a variant type that differs in mobility on electrophoresis from the usual type A; affects people who are heterozygous or homozygous for one of the alleles for variant albumin types, a genetic polymorphism without known clinical significance.
See also: inherited albumin variants.
[allo- + albumin + G. haima, blood, + -ia]
References in periodicals archive ?
The albumin peak is split; this phenomenon is known as bisalbuminemia or alloalbuminemia.
Bisalbuminemia (or alloalbuminemia) is a rare inherited or acquired condition characterized by the occurrence of 2 circulating components that are observed, typically, during routine clinical electrophoresis or in genetic surveys.
Bisalbuminemia (or alloalbuminemia) is characterized by the presence of two albumin components (in equal or unequal amounts) on serum protein electrophoresis (1).
Structural characterisation of four genetic variants of human serum albumin associated with alloalbuminemia in Italy.