from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The branch of biomedicine concerned with the structure and function of the immune system, innate and acquired immunity, the bodily distinction of self from nonself, and laboratory techniques involving the interaction of antigens with specific antibodies.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The branch of medicine that studies the body's immune system.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The science which studies the immune system, the processes of immunity, and the nature of the immune response, and techniques of analysis which use the immune response.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the branch of medical science that studies the body's immune system
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Dr. Finkel is an internationally recognized expert in immunology and rheumatology, having published widely on the biology, pathogenesis and therapy of childhood arthritis and autoimmune disease.
The opportunity for research projects in tumor immunology is also available for the oculoplastic fellow.
I finally found my direction when I took a course in immunology, which I found fascinating.
Medawar for the discovery of immunological tolerance, a discovery in immunology of minor importance compared with the clonal selection theory.
In the early 1970s when Peter Doherty and Rolf Zinkernagel had begun their scientific work within immunology, it was possible to distinguish between antibody-mediated and cell - mediated immunity.
Seven years later, following the suggestion of Dr. Renato Dulbecco, I left the United States to embark on research in immunology at the
That this year's prize is given for work in immunology follows a long tradition.
Niels K. Jerne is the leading theoretician in immunology during the last 30 years.
Several concepts in immunology now considered as self-evident have their roots in some of his pioneering thoughts.
Our most significant discovery in immunology was probably the identification of the protein pair that rearranges immunoglobulin genes, the so-called RAG proteins.