Here’s a practice question on anemia – see if you can get the right answer before scrolling down to the discussion.
If you’re a student of pathology, you will at some point be faced with transfusion medicine, and you’ll need to find yourself a good resource for learning the stuff.
Here is a good question from one of our readers: “Why is blood group O+ not a universal donor?”
We’ve talked here before about the 6 types of necrosis. One type, fibrinoid necrosis, is sort of an outlier – it’s added at the end of the list of main types of necrosis as if it doesn’t quite belong in the list (Robbins calls it a “special” type of necrosis).
Tagsacute leukemia acute lymphoblastic leukemia acute myeloid leukemia acute promyelocytic leukemia Add new tag anemia b cells blood smear bone marrow brain tumors carcinoma cases chronic myelofibrosis chronic myeloid leukemia chronic myeloproliferative disorders coagulation cortisol cytochemistry cytogenetics essential thrombocythemia heart hemophilia immunology infection inflammation kaplan kidney laboratory tests lymphocyte lymphocytes lymphoma macrophages neoplasia neutrophil normal photoblog polycythemia vera red blood cells red cells sickle cell anemia skin squamous cell carcinoma stains student questions t cells
- Dr. Mithila said Excellent explanation
- NISHANT said Thanks you explained it in a very simple way!
- Elinor said This helps so much. Great question, brilliant answer.
- azunna flora said thanks a lot and Godbless.
- Bhagyashri said Awesome seriously!!!! Brilliant!!
- Ephriam Bam said Thanks very much for your simple and clear explanation!
- Marina P said Professor Thomas Renne from Sweden and his group conduct research on the topic of FXII, I found it m...
- sachini said Very important this one.thank you
- Jeevanshu Dhawan said That is the most simple explanation I have read till date. Thanks.
- pooja said Great explanation. Thank you
- Sandhya said Kristine, you are a teacher non-pareil !
- Lilah said Thanks looking forward for the bites