lymphotaxis lym·pho·tax·is (lĭm’fə-tāk’sĭs)
The property of attracting or repelling lymphocytes.
lymphotoxicity lym·pho·tox·ic·i·ty (lĭm’fō-tŏk-sĭs’ĭ-tē) n. The potential of an antibody in the serum of an allograft recipient to react directly with the lymphocytes or other cells of an allograft donor to produce a hyperacute type of graft rejection.
[lim-fuh-tok-sin] /ˌlɪm fəˈtɒk sɪn/ noun, Immunology. 1. a glycoprotein that is released by antigen-stimulated or mitogen-stimulated T cells and is toxic to various other cells. lymphotoxin lym·pho·tox·in (lĭm’fə-tŏk’sĭn) n. A lymphokine that is toxic to certain susceptible target cells.
[lim-fuh-trof-ik, ‐troh-fik] /ˌlɪm fəˈtrɒf ɪk, ‐ˈtroʊ fɪk/ adjective 1. carrying nutrients from the lymph to the tissues.
[limf] /lɪmf/ noun 1. Anatomy, Physiology. a clear yellowish, slightly alkaline, coagulable fluid, containing white blood cells in a liquid resembling blood plasma, that is derived from the tissues of the body and conveyed to the bloodstream by the vessels. 2. Archaic. the sap of a plant. 3. Archaic. a stream or spring of clear, […]