New PDF release: An Introduction to the Principles of Disease

By J. B. Walter

ISBN-10: 0721691218

ISBN-13: 9780721691213

New version of this easy-to-read textual content has been up to date and revised to hide new info on scientific genetics, immune reaction, and contains the newest findings in AIDS. Acquaints the reader with primary facets of uniqueness parts together with bacteriology, biochemistry, hematology, radiology, and surgical procedure. sincerely reproduced images, micrographs, and line drawings make clear options offered within the textual content

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Extra resources for An Introduction to the Principles of Disease

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Dia­ gram to illustrate how the lateral arrangement of tropocollagen molecules, depicted as arrows, results in the formation of banded collagen fibril. (Drawn by Anthony J. ) 37 Normal Structure and Function Figure 2-23. The cell cycle. DNA re­ duplication occurs during the synthesis (S stage). This is followed by a short resting stage (G2) before the cell enters mitosis. Following division the daughter cells may enter the second resting stage (Gj) before recommencing DNA synthesis. Other daughter cells can pass into a resting phase (G0) and after a period can either reenter the cell cycle or become differentiated and cease to be capable of mitosis.

DNA re­ duplication occurs during the synthesis (S stage). This is followed by a short resting stage (G2) before the cell enters mitosis. Following division the daughter cells may enter the second resting stage (Gj) before recommencing DNA synthesis. Other daughter cells can pass into a resting phase (G0) and after a period can either reenter the cell cycle or become differentiated and cease to be capable of mitosis. Prophase Metaphase Anaphase Telophase Differentiation one to each pole of the cell, and microtubules develop in association with them.

They also determine how the body reacts to external events, particularly in respect to the immune response in relation to susceptibility to infection, hypersensitivity, or the development of an autoimmune disease. Presumably, such interac­ tions and associations explain how particular characteristics are associated with certain diseases, although they are not themselves the obvious cause. , goiter in women and cancer of the lung in men, is an example of this. Mode of Gene Action With the discovery of chromosomes and DNA it was logical that attempts should be made to equate genes with segments of the DNA molecule.

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An Introduction to the Principles of Disease by J. B. Walter


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