[eyr-likh] /ˈeɪr lɪx/
[poul] /paʊl/ (Show IPA), 1854–1915, German physician, bacteriologist, and chemist: Nobel Prize in Medicine 1908.
Paul (paul). 1854–1915, German bacteriologist, noted for his pioneering work in immunology and chemotherapy and for his discovery of a remedy for syphilis: Nobel prize for physiology or medicine 1908
Ehrlich Ehr·lich (âr’lĭKH), Paul. 1854-1915.
German bacteriologist who conducted pioneering research in chemotherapy and developed the chemical Salvarsan as a treatment of syphilis. He is also known for his work in the fields of hematology and immunology, for which he shared a 1908 Nobel Prize.
German bacteriologist who was a pioneer in the study of the blood and the immune system, and in the development of drugs to fight specific disease-causing agents. He discovered a compound that was effective in combating sleeping sickness as well as a drug, called salvarsan, that cured syphilis.
Ehrlichia Ehr·lich·i·a (âr-lĭk’ē-ə) n. A genus of bacteria of the order Rickettsiales that occur singly or in inclusions in circulating white blood cells.
[ur-lik-ee-oh-sis] /ɜrˌlɪk iˈoʊ sɪs/ noun 1. an infection caused by bacteria of the genus Ehrlichia, which are thought to be transmitted to humans and animals by ticks. ehrlichiosis ehr·lich·i·o·sis (âr-lĭk’ē-ō’sĭs) n. Infection with parasitic leukocytic rickettsiae especially by Ehrlichia sennetsu, which produces manifestations in humans similar to those of Rocky Mountain spotted fever.
1. Environmental Health Services. extremely hazardous substance
enhanced high system availability