lymphoid


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lymphoid

 [lim´foid]
resembling or pertaining to lymph or to tissue of the lymphatic system.

lym·phoid

(lim'foyd),
Resembling lymph or lymphatic tissue, or pertaining to the lymphatic system.
[lympho- + G. eidos, appearance]

lymphoid

(lĭm′foid′)
adj.
1. Of or relating to lymph or the lymphatic tissue where lymphocytes are formed.
2. Of or relating to lymphocytic cells, including B cells, T cells, and their precursors, that are thought to derive from a common progenitor in the bone marrow.

lymphoid

adjective Referring to lymphocytes or related tissue(s)

lym·phoid

(lim'foyd)
1. Resembling lymph or lymphatic tissue, or pertaining to the lymphatic system.
2. Synonym(s): adenoid (1) .
[lympho- + G. eidos, appearance]

lymphoid

Pertaining to LYMPH or lymphatic tissue.

Lymphoid

Tissues relating to the lymphatic system. A thin, yellowish fluid, called lymph fluid, travels throughout the body. The lymphatic system helps control fluids in the body.
Mentioned in: Chest X Ray
References in periodicals archive ?
Lymphoid organs (thymus, spleen and bursa of fabricios) were removed and weighed separately.
MCL is one of the less common B-cell subtypes of NHL and develop from non-germinal center B-cells within the mantle zone of the lymph nodes and lymphoid tissues.
It is characterized pathologically by prominent lymphoid infiltrate that appears reactive in nature and lacks clonality on immunogenic analysis.
Immunohistochemical stains were performed for additional characterization of the mass and proventricular lymphoid aggregates and also on the spleen as a precaution.
A variety of small B-cell lymphomas can involve the GI tract, the most common being extranodal marginal zone lymphoma of mucosa-associated lymphoid tissue (MALT lymphoma).
Nodular lymphoid hyperplasia in the gastrointestinal tract in adult patients: A review.
In about 20-30% of CML blast phase, the blasts are lymphoid and usually of B-lineage.
The postoperative histopathological finding was thymic lymphoid hyperplasia.
Occasionally in some areas a vaguely trabecular structure is still recognizable along with a few abortive tubular formations (Figures 2(c), 3(a), 3(b), and 3(c)) These cells are dissociated by a massive lymphoid infiltrate consisting of small and medium size, mononuclear cells, sometimes with plasmacytoid appearance, which occupy the sinusoidal spaces (Figures 3(d) and 4(a)), up to render scarcely visible the epithelial component (Figure 4(b)).
Kilic, "Primary hepatic marginal zone B-cell lymphoma of mucosa-associated lymphoid tissue type in a liver transplant patient with hepatitis B cirrhosis," Transplantation Proceedings, vol.