pathobiology


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pathology

 [pah-thol´o-je]
1. the branch of medicine treating of the essential nature of disease, especially of the changes in body tissues and organs that cause or are caused by disease.
2. the structural and functional manifestations of a disease. adj., adj patholog´ic, patholog´ical.
clinical pathology pathology applied to the solution of clinical problems, especially the use of laboratory methods in clinical diagnosis.
comparative pathology that which considers human disease processes in comparison with those of other animals.
experimental pathology the study of artificially induced pathologic processes.
oral pathology that which treats of conditions causing or resulting from morbid anatomic or functional changes in the structures of the mouth.
speech pathology (speech-language pathology) a field of the health sciences dealing with the evaluation of speech, language, and voice disorders and the rehabilitation of patients with such disorders not amenable to medical or surgical treatment. See also speech-language pathologist.
surgical pathology the pathology of disease processes that are surgically accessible for diagnosis or treatment.

path·o·bi·ol·o·gy

(path'ō-bī-ol'ŏ-jē),
Pathology with emphasis more on the biologic than on the medical aspects.

pathobiology

/patho·bi·ol·o·gy/ (-bi-ol´ah-je) pathology.

pathobiology

(păth′ō-bī-ŏl′ə-jē)
n.
1. See pathology.
2. The study or practice of pathology with greater emphasis on the biological aspects than on the medical aspects.

path·o·bi·ol·o·gy

(path'ō-bī-ol'ŏ-jē)
Pathology with emphasis more on the biologic than on the medical aspects.

pathobiology

pathology.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Hossein Hashemzadeh Farhang, Department of pathobiology, Tabriz branch, Islamic Azad University, Tabriz-Iran.
Wanless, MD, FRCPC, Department of Laboratory Medicine and Pathobiology, Toronto General Hospital, 200 Elizabeth Street, Toronto, Ontario, Canada M5G 2C4.
The editors have organized the sixty-six contributions that make up the main body of the text in fifteen parts devoted to the physiology and pathophysiology of pulmonary circulation and right heart, the pathobiology of pulmonary vascular disease and right ventricular failure, the clinical assessment of pulmonary hypertension, and a wide variety of other subjects.
Contract notice: Provision of reagents for immunology pole pathobiology regional hospital of orleans.
Xin Luo, an assistant professor of immunology at Virginia-Maryland College of Veterinary Medicine and a faculty member in the Department of Biomedical Sciences and Pathobiology, collborated with Husen Zhang, a research assistant professor in the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering in the College of Engineering at Virginia Tech, to compare the gut microbes in healthy mice with those in mice with a defective immune system, both before and after weaning.
Clint Robbins, lead author on the study and an Assistant Professor in U of T's Departments of Laboratory Medicine and Pathobiology, and Immunology, said that until now, the thinking was that inflammatory macrophages arise mainly from the recruitment of their precursors - monocytes - from the bloodstream.
The first three sections address epidemiology; epigenetic modifications associated with cardiovascular disease, including the importance of DNA methylation status and the possibility of early intervention using simple dietary modifications, as well as histone modifications associated with disease and potential therapeutic synthetic and dietary compounds like resveratrol and garlic; and etiology and pathobiology, including lipid regulation, micro-RNAs, emerging cell-based therapies, and new receptor targets for therapeutics, as well as targeted imaging and the link between cancer therapies and cardiomyopathy and the potential of vitamin C to ameliorate it.
Diamandis, Hold'em for Life Chair in Prostate Cancer Biomarkers and professor and head of the Division of Clinical Biochemistry at Mount Sinai Hospital and University Health Network of the University of Toronto, was recognized for his extraordinary contributions to the field of genomics and pathobiology of serine proteases, especially the kallikrein family, and their application as diagnostic cancer biomarkers.
Previously, Dr Gores has served as a standing member for two NIH Study Sections, chaired the Hepatobiliary Pathobiology Study Section, served on the Grants Review Committee for the American Liver Foundation and president of the American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases.
1) Associate Professor, Department of Pathobiology, Faculty of Veterinary Medicine, Islamic Azad UniversityTabriz Branch, Iran.
Specifically, they discuss the global history of Lyme borreliosis; Borrelia genomics; replication of the Borrelia genome and scrambling of the linear replicons through reverse telomere resolution; gene regulation, transciptomics, and proteomics; metabolism and physiology of Borrelia; structure, function, and biogenesis of the Borrelia cell envelope; the chic motility and chemotaxis of Borrelia; genetic manipulation of Borrelia; the evolutionary genetics of Borrelia; the ecology of Borreliae and their arthropod vectors; tick interactions; pathobiology of Lyme disease Borrelia; pathogenesis of relapsing fever; animal models of Borreliosis; host response; detection of Borrelia; Lyme disease vaccines; and Lyme disease in humans.