immune

listen to the pronunciation of immune
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
bağışık

Bu toplumda her kişi sağlıklı bir insan vücudunun bağışıklık sisteminde bir hücre gibidir. - Every person in this community is like a cell in the immune system of a healthy human body.

Bugünlerde herkesin çiçeğe karşı bağışıklığı var. - Everybody is immune to smallpox nowadays.

(Tıp) Bulaşıcı hastalıktan muaf (bağışık)
{s} to -e karşı bağışık; from/to -den muaf
(Tıp) immünite durumu
bağışıklığı olan
dokunulmaz
muaf
{s} ayrıcalıklı
bulaşlcı bir hastalığa karşı baglşıklığı olan kimse
{i} bağışık kimse
{s} duyarsız
{s} etkilenmeyen
{i} muaf kimse
bulaşıcı illetten muaf
(Diş Hekimliği) belli bir hastalığa karşı korunmuş veya dirençli;bağışık
(Tıp) immun
bağışıklı
immune deficiency
(Tıp) bağışıklık yetmezliği
immune reaction
(Tıp) immün reaksiyonu
immune response
(Tıp) bağışık yanıt
immune system
(Tıp) immün sistem
immune to
-e karşı bağışık
immune to
-den muaf
immune tolerance
(Tıp) immün tolerans
immune body
antikor
immune deficiency
(Tıp, İlaç) Bağışıklık sistemi yetmezliği
immune from
Bkz. immune
immune system
bağışıklık sistemi

Öpüşme sırasında bulaşan bakteriler, bağışıklık sisteminin güçlenmesine yardımcı olur. - The bacteria that are transferred during a kiss help improve your immune system.

Bu toplumda her kişi sağlıklı bir insan vücudunun bağışıklık sisteminde bir hücre gibidir. - Every person in this community is like a cell in the immune system of a healthy human body.

immune to fear
korkusuz
immune-mediated disease
immün aracılı bir hastalıktır
immune computer
(Bilgisayar) virüssüz bilgisayar
immune computer
virussuz bilgisayar
acquired immune deficiency syndrome
aıds
innate immune system
doğuştan gelen bağışıklık sistemi
innate immune system
ırşi bağışıklık sistemi
acquired immune deficiency syndrome
(Askeri) kazanılmış bağışıklık yetersizliği sendromu
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
Of or pertaining to the immune system

We examined the patient's immune response.

Exempt; not subject to

As a diplomat, you are immune from prosecution.

Protected by inoculation, or due to innate resistance to pathogens

I am immune to chicken pox.

Not vulnerable

Alas, she was immune to my charms.

A person who is not susceptible to infection by a particular disease
exempt, as from disease
{i} one who is immune, one who is insusceptible to a disease
1 (adjective): When a human or animal body is able to resist infectious disease because of either previous infection, immunization/vaccination, or contact with the immunogen/antigen, then the human or animal is immune to this disease
Having a high degree of resistance to a disease
Exempt from inclusion
Protected against a disease or danger
exempt, not affected, not responsive
protected against disease
a person who is immune to a particular infection
(ih-muhn) system - your immune system protects you from disease by making antibodies that fight bacteria and viruses
Exempt; protected by inoculation
Resistant to an infectious disease
relating to the condition of immunity; "the immune system
Immune globulin Immunity Immunoglobulin Inflammation Inflammatory Interferon Interleukin IVIG
a person who is immune to a particular infection (usually followed by `to') not affected by a given influence; "immune to persuasion" relating to or conferring immunity (to disease or infection) secure against; "immune from taxation as long as he resided in Bermuda"; "immune from criminal prosecution" relating to the condition of immunity; "the immune system
relating to or conferring immunity (to disease or infection)
Protected by inoculation
a person who is immune to a particular infection (usually followed by `to') not affected by a given influence; "immune to persuasion"
Protected due to inate resistance to pathogens
Free from acquiring a certain infectious disease; resistant to an infectious disease
(usually followed by `to') not affected by a given influence; "immune to persuasion"
{s} not susceptible to a disease, safe from disease; inoculated; resistant; exempt, free, protected
A type of born-psi who cannot be affected by, or learn, psionics (without considerable and unusual effort) Immunes are quite rare
Resistant to infection due to the presence of antibodies
A protection against disease causing microorganisms
Protected against a disease immunise the process of giving protection from disease through the body's own immune system
A state of being protected against infectious diseases by either specific or non-specific mechanisms (i e , immunization, previous natural infection, inoculation, or transfer of protective antibodies) For certain diseases, immune mothers may temporarily transfer protective antibodies to their newborns through the placenta Protection can result from this placental transfer for up to 4-6 months
(L immunis =safe)
Someone or something that is immune from a particular process or situation is able to escape it. Members of the Bundestag are immune from prosecution for corruption + immunity im·mun·ity The police are offering immunity to witnesses. see also diplomatic immunity
secure against; "immune from taxation as long as he resided in Bermuda"; "immune from criminal prosecution"
relating to the condition of immunity; "the immune system"
If you are immune to something that happens or is done, you are not affected by it. Football is not immune to economic recession
Refers to trees that are not infected, even in stands where the dwarf mistletoe in question is common
Resistant to infectious disease
not susceptible to 
relating to or conferring immunity (to disease or infection) secure against; "immune from taxation as long as he resided in Bermuda"; "immune from criminal prosecution"
If you are immune to a particular disease, you cannot be affected by it. Most adults are immune to Rubella. + immunity im·mun·ity Birds in outside cages develop immunity to airborne bacteria
One who is immune; esp
(im-YOON) system
a person who is immune from a disease by reason of previous affection with the disease or inoculation
immune reaction
All the changes in a tissue that result from the action of a foreign substance introduced into an organism
immune response
The body's integrated response to an antigen, mediated by lymphocytes
immune responses
plural form of immune response
immune system
The system that differentiates self from non-self and protects the body from foreign substances and pathogenic organisms by producing an immune response. It includes organs such as the thymus, the spleen and lymph nodes; tissue such as bone marrow, and lymphoid tissues such as the tonsils; cells such as lymphocytes including the B cells and T cells, and cell products such as antibodies
immune systems
plural form of immune system
immune deficiency
(Tıp, İlaç) Immunodeficiency (or immune deficiency) is a state in which the immune system's ability to fight infectious disease is compromised or entirely absent
immune-mediated disease
(Tıp, İlaç) Immune-mediated diseases are conditions which result from abnormal activity of the body's immune system. The immune system may over-react (for example, immune-mediated contact dermatitis) or start attacking the body (for example, autoimmune hemolytic anemia). Autoimmune diseases are a subset of immune-mediated diseases
immune body
antibody present in the blood
immune reaction
The reaction resulting from the recognition and binding of an antigen by its specific antibody or by a previously sensitized lymphocyte. Also called immunoreaction
immune response
The immune response is the general reaction of the body to substances that are foreign or treated as foreign It may take various forms e g antibody production, cell-mediated immunity, immunological tolerance, or hypersensitivity (allergy)
immune response
The reactions of the immune system to foreign substances
immune response
The actions taken by the immune system when it detects something harmful in the body Harmful things are recognized by their antigens, and then they are killed or neutralized
immune response
Any defensive reaction to foreign material by the immune system
immune response
The reaction of the body to an antigen, for example an infectious agent or an immunization, or to the tissues of another individual as in an allogeneic transplant
immune response
The activity of the immune system against foreign substances
immune response
a bodily defense reaction that recognizes an invading substance (an antigen: such as a virus or fungus or bacteria or transplanted organ) and produces antibodies specific against that antigen
immune response
the activity or response of the immune system against foreign substances
immune response
- the immune system's normal and expected reaction to any foreign matter in the body, including the transplanted kidney
immune response
The body’s defence against foreign objects or organisms, such as bacteria, viruses or transplanted organs or tissue
immune response
The activity of the immune system against foreign substances (antigens)
immune response
An integrated bodily response to an antigen, especially one mediated by lymphocytes and involving recognition of antigens by specific antibodies or previously sensitized lymphocytes
immune response
A defensive action by the immune system to an infection or foreign material
immune response
Recognition and attack of foreign substances or organisms by the host immune system
immune response
the activity of the immune system (e g , against a microorganism or cancerous cell)
immune response
The reaction of the immune system to foreign substances
immune response
the reaction of the body to substances that are foreign or are interpreted as being foreign See antigen and antibody
immune response
is the reaction of the immune system against foreign substances When this reaction occurs against substances or tissues within the body, it is called an autoimmune reaction
immune response
The response of the immune system to antigens There are two types of immune response produced by two populations of lymphocytes B-cells are responsible for humoral immunity, producing free antibodies that circulate in the blood stream; T-cells are responsible for cell-mediated immunity
immune response
A physiological response produced in humans and higher animals, to defend the body against the introduction of foreign material "Hay fever," for example, is the response sometimes produced by the human immune system to the inhalation of pollen Source : PhRMA Genomics
immune response
The reaction of the body to substances that are foreign or treated as foreign It may take various forms, eg, antibody production, cell-mediated immunity, immunological tolerance, or hypersensitivity (allergy) (IPCS)
immune response
reaction of the body to protect against the presence of foreign material or antigens
immune response
A specific reaction of the reticuloendothelial system toward a foreign antigen
immune response
The body's reaction to a foreign substance
immune response
The reaction of the immune system against foreign substances When this reaction occurs against substances or tissues within the body, it is called an autoimmune reaction
immune response
The total immunological reaction of an organism The immune response includes antibody production, cell-mediated immunity, and complement activation
immune serum
network of cells in which protects the body from infection
immune system
complex network of specialized cells and organs that work together to defend the body against attacks by "foreign" invaders such as bacteria and viruses In some rheumatic conditions, it appears that the immune system does not function properly and may even work against the body
immune system
The body system, made up of many organs and cells, that protects the body against infection, disease and foreign substances
immune system
Cellular and molecular components having the primary function of distinguishing self from non-self and defense against foreign organisms or substances The primary cellular components are lymphocytes and macrophages, and the primary molecular components are antibodies and lymphokines (From Dorland, 27th ed)
immune system
The system protecting the body from infectious and foreign substances It works with antibodies from B cells and T cells Includes lymph nodes, lymph tissue, spleen, thymus, stem cells, and white blood cells
immune system
The complex group of cells and organs that defends the body against infection and disease
immune system
The body's defense system that protects us against infections and foreign substances
immune system
The complex system (network of specialized cells and organs) in the body responsible for fighting disease Its primary function is to identify foreign substances in the body (bacteria, viruses, fungi or parasites) and develop a defense against them This defense is known as the immune response It involves production of protein molecules called antibodies to eliminate foreign organisms that invade the body
immune system
The bodyâs defense system against invasion by foreign bodies such as bacteria, viruses, fungi, parasites, and malignant cells
immune system
The body's very complex system (made of many organs and cells) that defends the body against infection, disease, and foreign substances
immune system
the body's defense system that protects against foreign invaders (e g , microorganisms) and cancerous cells There are 2 branches: cell-mediated (Th1) and humoral (antibody-based or Th2) Organs of the immune system include the lymph nodes, spleen, thymus, tonsils and bone marrow
immune system
The cells, tissues and organs that assist the body to resist infection and disease by producing antibodies and/or altered cells that inhibit the multiplication of the infectious agent
immune system
A complex system in the body which fights disease by recognizing bacteria and viruses as foreign and developing a defense against them (the immune response) Vaccines protect against disease by stimulating the immune system to produce this immune response
immune system
(im-YOON): The complex group of organs and cells that defends the body against infection or disease
immune system
The immune system is a collection of cells and proteins that works to protect the body from potentially harmful, infectious microorganisms (microscopic life-forms), such as bacteria, viruses and fungi The immune system plays a role in the control of cancer and other diseases, but also is the culprit in the phenomena of allergies, hypersensitivity and the rejection of transplanted organs, tissues and medical implants
immune system
The body's natural defence system It includes organs (such as the spleen and appendix), lymph nodes (including the 'glands' in the neck) and specialist white blood cells called lymphocytes The immune system protects the body from infections, foreign bodies and cancer To prevent rejection of a transplant kidney, it is necessary for patients to take immuno-suppressant drugs
immune system
The body's main defence system against infections or foreign substances
immune system
system which forms antibodies and works against foreign bodies that attack the body
immune system
The body's very complex system (made of many organs and cells), which defends the body against infection, disease, and foreign substances
immune system
A complex system in our bodies that is responsible for protecting us against infections and foreign substances
immune system
the body system that defends against disease, infection, and foreign substances
immune system
Your immune system consists of all the organs and processes in your body which protect you from illness and infection. The integrated body system of organs, tissues, cells, and cell products such as antibodies that differentiates self from nonself and neutralizes potentially pathogenic organisms or substances. the system by which your body protects itself against disease. Cells, cell products, organs, and structures of the body involved in the detection and destruction of foreign invaders, such as bacteria, viruses, and cancer cells. Immunity is based on the system's ability to launch a defense against such invaders. For the system to function properly, it must be able to distinguish between the material of its own body (self) and material that originates outside of it (nonself). Failure to make this distinction can result in autoimmune diseases. An exaggerated or inappropriate response by the immune system to nonharmful substances (e.g., pollen, animal dander) can result in allergies. The system's principal cells include lymphocytes that recognize antigens and related accessory cells (such as phagocytic macrophages, which engulf and destroy foreign material). Lymphocytes arise in the bone marrow from stem cells, with T lymphocytes (T cells) migrating to the thymus to mature and B lymphocytes (B cells) maturing in the bone marrow. Mature lymphocytes enter the bloodstream, and many become lodged, along with accessory cells, in various body tissues, including the spleen, lymph nodes, tonsils, and intestinal lining. Organs or tissues containing such concentrations are termed lymphoid. Within these organs and tissues the lymphocytes are confined within a delicate network of connective tissue that channels them so they come into contact with antigens. T cells and B cells can mature and multiply further in lymphoid tissue when suitably stimulated. Fluid (lymph) draining from lymphoid tissues is conveyed to the blood through lymphatic vessels. Lymph nodes distributed along these vessels filter the lymph, exposing macrophages and lymphocytes contained within to any antigen present. The spleen plays a similar role, sampling the blood for the presence of antigens. The capability of lymphocytes to pass between lymphoid tissue, the blood, and lymph is an important element in the system's functioning. See also immunodeficiency; immunology
immune system
A complex organization of organs, tissues, cells, and natural chemicals that normally protects the body from infections, diseases, and foreign substances by attacking the invaders or the abnormal cells
immune system
a complex network of specialized cells, tissues, and organs that defends the body against attacks by disease-causing microbes
immune system
a collection of cells and proteins that works to protect the body from potentially harmful, infectious microorganisms, such as bacteria, viruses, and fungi
immune system
The cells and proteins in the body that respond to infection and fight it off
immune system
the body's defense system that protects against foreign invaders (e g , microorganisms) and cancerous cells Some immune defenses are nonspecific (e g , phagocytosis) Defenses against specific antigens are of 2 types: cell-mediated (TH1) and humoral (antibody-based, or TH2) Organs of the immune system include the lymph nodes, spleen, thymus, tonsils and bone marrow
immune system
n The body system, made up of many organs and cells, that defends the body against infection, disease and foreign substances The term describes the interacting combination of all the body's ways of recognizing cells, tissues, objects and organisms that are not part of itself, and initiating the immune response to fight them Click here for more information about the immune system
immune system
a system (including the thymus and bone marrow and lymphoid tissues) that protects the body from foreign substances and pathogenic organisms by producing the immune response
immune-system disease
disease that attacks the body's immune system
acquired immune deficiency syndrome
An infectious disease, caused by HIV, that causes the gradual degeneration of the body's immune system
auto-immune
Describing a condition where the immune system reacts to the body itself
cell-mediated immune response
An immune response produced by the lymphokines secreted when sensitized T cells directly attack foreign antigens
Innate immune system
(Tıp, İlaç) The innate immune system comprises the cells and mechanisms that defend the host from infection by other organisms, in a non-specific manner. This means that the cells of the innate system recognize, and respond to, pathogens in a generic way, but unlike the adaptive immune system, it does not confer long-lasting or protective immunity to the host. Innate immune systems provide immediate defense against infection, and are found in all classes of plant and animal life
acquired immune deficiency syndrome
{i} incurable disease characterized by a deterioration of the immune system and susceptibility to a number of infections and cancers (caused by the HIV virus)
acquired immune deficiency syndrome
Acquired immune deficiency syndrome is the same as AIDS. AIDS
acquired immune deficiency syndrome
the late stage of HIV disease AIDS involves the loss of function of the immune system as CD4 cells are infected and destroyed, allowing the body to succumb to opportunistic infections (e g , Pneumocystis carinii pneumonia, toxoplasmosis) that are generally not pathogenic in people with intact immune systems Common symptoms of AIDS include malignancies and wasting syndrome The CDC defines AIDS as the presence of at least one of several opportunistic infections or the presence of fewer than 200 CD4 cells/mm3 in an HIV positive individual (AIDS)
acquired immune deficiency syndrome
a disease, caused by the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), which kills or impairs cells of the immune system and progressively destroys the body's ability to fight infections and certain cancers HIV is most commonly spread in teens and adults by sexual contact with an infected partner HIV is most commonly spread in infants and children by vertical transmission from an infected mother while in the womb or during delivery
acquired immune deficiency syndrome
a viral disease that destroys the body's ability to fight infections, leaving the body susceptible to many other diseases caused by infection with human immune deficiency virus (HIV)   See Feline immune-deficiency syndrome (FAIDS) and Feline immune deficiency virus (FIV)
acquired immune deficiency syndrome
A viral disease transmitted from individual to individual most often through sexual intercourse; however, can be transmitted by sharing contaminated hypodermic needles and by receiving a transfusion with contaminated blood
acquired immune deficiency syndrome
A breakdown in the Immune system resulting from infection with the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) This breakdown leads to a series of specific infections not normally seen in a person with a properly functioning immune system
acquired immune deficiency syndrome
a disease that weakens the immune system of an individual caused by the infection of the HIV virus Therefore the individual is subject to opportunistic infections in which the body cannot fight off
acquired immune deficiency syndrome
A severe disruption of the body's immune mechanism caused by viral (HIV) infection of certain lymphocytes (white blood cells) needed to initiate immune responses 170A severe disruption of the body's immune mechanism caused by viral (HIV) infection of certain lymphocytes (white blood cells) needed to initiate immune responses 170
acquired immune deficiency syndrome
Severe manifestation of infection with the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention lists numerous opportunistic infections and neoplasms which, in the presence of HIV infection, constitute an AIDS diagnosis In addition, a CD4 count below 200/mm3 in the presence of HIV infection constitutes an AIDS diagnosis
acquired immune deficiency syndrome
a serious (often fatal) disease of the immune system transmitted through blood products especially by sexual contact or contaminated needles
auto-immune
Auto-immune describes medical conditions in which normal cells are attacked by the body's immune system. auto-immune diseases such as rheumatoid arthritis
auto-immune disease
a condition in which substances that normally prevent illness in the body attack and harm parts of it instead
cell-mediated immune response
an immune response (chiefly against viral or fungal invasions or transplanted tissue) that involves T cells
humoral immune response
an immune response (chiefly against bacterial invasion) that is mediated by B cells
immune
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