plasmotropism

plas·mot·ro·pism

(plaz-mot'rō-pizm),
A condition in which the bone marrow, spleen, and liver are sites for the destruction of the erythrocytes, as opposed to destruction in the circulating blood.
[plasmo- + G. tropē, a turning]

plasmotropism

An older term for a phenomenon in which the reticuloendothelial system haemolyses erythrocytes in tissue, but not in the general circulation.

plas·mot·ro·pism

(plaz-mo'trō-pizm)
A condition in which the bone marrow, spleen, and liver are sites for the destruction of the erythrocytes, as opposed to the circulating blood.
[plasmo- + G. tropē, a turning]

plasmotropism

destruction of erythrocytes in the liver, spleen or marrow, as contrasted with their destruction in the circulation.