hematogenesis


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Related to hematogenesis: hematogenic

hematopoiesis

 [he″mah-to-poi-e´sis]
the formation and development of blood cells. In the embryo and fetus it takes place in a variety of sites including the liver, spleen, thymus, lymph nodes, and bone marrow; from birth throughout the rest of life it is mainly in the bone marrow with a small amount occurring in lymph nodes. Called also hematogenesis, hemogenesis, and hemopoiesis.
extramedullary hematopoiesis the formation and development of blood cells outside the bone marrow, as in the spleen, liver, and lymph nodes.

he·mo·poi·e·sis

(hē'mō-poy-ē'sis),
The process of formation and development of the various types of blood cells and other formed elements.Synonym(s): hematosis (1)
[hemo- + G. poiēsis, a making]

hematogenesis

(hē′mə-tə-jĕn′ĭ-sĭs, hĭ-măt′ə-)
n.
Hematopoiesis.

he′ma·to·gen′ic (-jĕn′ĭk), he′ma·to·ge·net′ic (-jə-nĕt′ĭk) adj.

he·mo·poi·e·sis

(hē'mō-poy-ē'sis)
The process of formation and development of the various types of blood cells and other formed elements.
Synonym(s): hematogenesis, hematopoiesis, hemogenesis, sanguification, haemopoiesis.
[hemo- + G. poiēsis, a making]
References in periodicals archive ?
As the radiation doses ascended ((d) 1 Gy, (f) 2 Gy), the hematogenesis was attenuated represented by the decreased cellularity of nucleated cells and the increased number of vacuoles.
Because these values were within the normal range (WBC: 4.8~20.1; HCT: 36.951.8; MCH: 16.7-21.8; HDW: 1.8-2.7; HGB1: 3.1-17.0) and there were no histopathological changes related to them, such as an inflammatory response or hematogenesis [14, 15], the changes were considered unrelated to the PM014 administration.