inclusion body


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Related to inclusion body: inclusion body disease

inclusion body

[in′klü·zhən ‚bäd·ē]
(virology)
Any of the abnormal structures appearing within the cell nucleus or the cytoplasm during the course of virus multiplication.
References in periodicals archive ?
In this report, inclusion body myositis, celiac sprue, and idiopathic thrombocytopenic purpura all occurred in the same patient.
Inclusion body myositis: clinical, morphological, physiological and laboratory findings in 18 cases.
This report provides comprehensive information on the therapeutic development for Inclusion Body Myositis (IBM), complete with comparative analysis at various stages, therapeutics assessment by drug target, mechanism of action (MoA), route of administration (RoA) and molecule type, along with latest updates, and featured news and press releases.
FUS immunostains strongly labeled basophilic inclusions (Figure 14, E) and also demonstrated numerous cytoplasmic inclusions in superficial cortical layers that were not seen on H & E stains (Figure 14, F), as has been described in basophilic inclusion body disease.
thuringiensis could produce an insecticidal protein--an endotoxin--as an inclusion body during sporulation.
Researchers have launched a clinical trial to evaluate the drug candidate DEX-M74 as a treatment for a rare degenerative muscle disease, hereditary inclusion body myopathy (HIBM).
Researchers at the University of California, San Francisco found three new viruses in captive snakes with inclusion body disease, a fatal illness that strikes boa constrictors and pythons and causes clumps of proteins to build up in the snakes' cells.
These include four rare diseases (Niemann-Pick disease type C, hereditary inclusion body myopathy, sickle cell disease, and chronic lymphocytic leukemia) and one neglected disease (schistosomiasis).
These include four rare diseases (Nie-mann-Pick Disease Type C, hereditary inclusion body myopathy, sickle cell disease, and chronic lymphocytic leukemia) and one neglected disease (schistosomiasis).
Idiopathic inflammatory myopathies, comprising dermatomyositis, polymyositis and inclusion body myositis, (1) represent the largest group of acquired and potentially treatable causes of skeletal muscle weakness.
The potential use of this strategy for muscle strengthening has important implications for patients with muscle diseases including Duchenne muscular dystrophy - the most common form of muscular dystrophy - as well as for the planned first clinical trial for inclusion body myositis.