lyse


Also found in: Dictionary, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

lyse

 [līz]
1. to cause or produce disintegration of a compound, substance, or cell.
2. to undergo lysis.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

lyse

(līs),
To break up, to disintegrate, to effect lysis.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

lyse

(līs, līz)
intr. & tr.v. lysed, lysing, lyses
To undergo or cause to undergo lysis.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

lyse

(līs)
To break up, to disintegrate, to effect lysis.
Synonym(s): lyze.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Lyse Doucet: Do you have evidence that they are linked to this Daesh or the so-called Islamic State?
The contract has been signed to contribute to reliable power distribution for the Lyse Group, with systems that optimise the management and monitoring of power generation and transmission.
Cytotoxic T lymphocytes also lyse HIV-infected cells and secrete HIV-suppressive factors.
Dr Eugene Braunwald, chairman of the TIMI Study Group said: "We are very interested in learning in this Phase II trial whether BB-10153 can successfully lyse clots and provide an acceptable safety profile in terms of bleeding risk."
These procedures were designed to provide a severe test for the filtration/ lysis module because the sample is typically very dilute, the digestants used to liquefy sputum are PCR-inhibitory, and the organism's cellular wall is lipid-rich, rendering it difficult to effectively lyse.
2001 90m prod Lyla Films, p Lyse Lafontaine, Pierre Latour, d Louis Belanger, Isabelle Hebert, SC Isabelle Hebert, ph Guy Dufaux, ed Claude Palardy, s Serge Beauchemin, Marcel Pothier, Hans Peter Strobl; with Pierre Bourgault, Jean Charbonneau, Pierre-Henri Deleau, Guy Dufaux, Pierre Falardeau, Roger Frappier, Pierre Gendron, Louis Grenier, Isabelle Hebert, Lyse Lafontaine, Alma Lauzon, Gaston Lepage, Gilles Maheu.
Lyse Hurd's article, "Families, Faith, and Mental Health" ("Creative Controversy," January/February 2001), poses a challenge to humanism and the American Humanist Association on two issues.
Lyse Flanz Ginsberg, president of Caramoor Capital Group, announced that it has placed a 10-year, $543,750 loan on a 26-unit property located on W.
Project team Andre Perrotte, Gilles Saucier, Martin Bouchard, Yves Bouchard, Robert D'Errico, Andrew Dunbar, Jean-Francois Lagace, Lyse Lachance, Pierre Colpron, Oscar Juarros, Franck Thonon
The new phages flood the interior of the bacterium and eventually lyse, or burst, its cell wall, spreading to other bacteria and repeating the cycle.
A major problem of comparative immunology is the identification and characterization of the internal defense systems that lyse foreign cells, such as bacteria and other microbial pathogens, that have gained entry into the body (1).