Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Of, or relating to immunology.
  • n. Any drug used to treat the immune system.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adj. Of or pertaining to immunology.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adj. of or relating to immunology

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Confer cell identity and participate in immunological reactions.

    The Nobel Prize in Chemistry 1988

  • DC phagocytose tumor antigen and migrate to the dLN where they stimulate T cell clonal expansion resulting in T cell-dependent brain tumor regression and long-term immunological memory.

    PLoS Medicine: New Articles

  • It is therefore difficult to use these mice in long-term immunological studies.

    PLoS ONE Alerts: New Articles

  • Once a T cell’s antigen receptor finds an antigen has entered the body that it recognizes as foreign, the T cell forms what is known as an immunological synapse—think of it as a telephone call from the T cell to the dendritic cell—querying dendritic cells for additional information about the antigen and its source in the body.

    The Autoimmune Epidemic

  • This T cell (blue), one of the immune system's principle means of defense, identifies the molecular signature of a dendritic cell (green) at a junction between the two called the immunological synapse.

    CreationWiki - Recent changes [en]

  • It has been testing Yervoy against prostate cancer and lung cancer in combination with other treatments, and has five other, experimental immunological cancer compounds in early- to late-stage human testing.

    Bristol-Myers pitches its cancer medicine pipeline

  • Jakafi, which is taken twice a day, inhibits the enzymes involved in regulating blood and immunological functioning.

    FDA Approves Incyte's Drug for Bone-Marrow Disease

  • While it has even been observed that the presence of G6PD deficiency could provide "an evolutionary advantage" in malarial endemic environments, it of course remains the case that one must first survive and surmount the ailment itself (and its attendant complications) in order to realize any of its ancillary immunological benefits.

    Randall Amster: The Most Common Disease You've Never Heard Of

  • It remains scientifically plausible that the challenge to the immune system resulting from a vaccine or other immunological challenges could, in susceptible individuals, have adverse consequences for the developing brain.

    David Kirby: Government and Many Scientists Agree: Vaccine-Autism Research Should Continue

  • It has long been known that the likelihood of immunological signs of H pylori infection are higher in patients with diabetes than in those who are not diabetic.

    Scott Mendelson, M.D.: Helicobacter Pylori and Alzheimer's

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