five-part differential

five-part differential

Lab medicine A standard automated differential count of WBCs generated by an automated hematology analyzer–AHA from the peripheral circulation, which divides WBCs into neutrophils–PMNs, eosinophils, basophils, lymphocytes, monocytes. See Diff. Cf Three-part differential.
References in periodicals archive ?
These devices are used to test cardiac biomarkers, blood coagulation, platelet function, HIV, hemoglobin concentration, ad five-part differential blood count.
Streck introduced the first three- and five-part differential controls, the first reticulocyte control and offers patent-protected five-part differential controls plus reticulocytes and nucleated red blood cells.
The system offers five-part differential analysis and has been very successful in physician office labs and clinics.
It features a user-friendly interface, 22 parameters, two scattergrams, two histograms, proprietary laser technology, five-part differential, impedance technology for cell counting, state-of-the-art patented platelet-counting technique, and results in 45 seconds.
The system offers a 22-parameter CBC, using proprietary laser technology for five-part differential analysis, impedance technology for cell counting, and state-of-the-art patented technique for platelet counting.
It provides accurate and precise CBC results, including a frilly automated WBC five-part differential, reticulocyte count, and fluorescent optical platelet count.
The 26-parameter, fully automated hematology analyzer can process 60 samples per hour and is able to provide a full five-part differential, including atypical lymphocytes and large immature cells, but only requires a 53[micro]l sample volume.
The Total Hematology Automation System (HSTN) performs the entire process of CBC, five-part differential, reticulocyte analysis, NRBC, and blood film preparation and staining without operator intervention.
When the five-part differential was introduced three years ago, we distributed written material to all physicians showing the performance of the automated differential and sensitivity and specificity of the flagging algorithms we would be using.
CBC analysis is performed by an automated hematology analyzer with a five-part differential capability, which is part of a modular laboratory automation system (MLAS).
Does this system provide a three- or five-part differential?