natural immunity

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natural immunity

[′nach·rəl i′myü·nəd·ē]
(immunology)
Native immunity possessed by the individuals of a race, strain, or species.
References in periodicals archive ?
Since TLRs and RLRs are the essential members of innate immunity and innate immunity is important in the early immune process, illuminating their function and mechanism on resisting flavivirus is necessary for further studies.
Innate immunity is a key factor for the resolution of inflammationin asthma.EurRespir Rev.
The researchers plan to use the activation of innate immunity to regenerate damaged tissues to improve wound healing or recovery after a heart attack.
Autophagy: Autophagy is defined as the process of cellular degradation, capture and removal of intracellular microbes through delivery of pathogens to lysosomes for destruction, which can lead to host intracellular innate immunity (Levine et al., 2011).
As such, they may skip innate immunity components of the upper skin layer, imparting a direct effect to living cells of the epidermis.
Innate immunity is an integral part of our immune defense and triggers inflammation and other immune responses in individuals with CRS.
Innate immunity is the first barrier against infection and neoplastic growth, and is distinguished by the rapid participation in the early response to antigens without presensitization.
2004).This observation suggests that changes in permeability or lung injury are generally independent of these genes of innate immunity in these models of environmental lung injury.
In section 4, the paper presents the biological bases for Innate Immune then introduces the concept of adding innate immunity to membrane computing and demonstrates how it can be used to attack NP complete problems in linear time less than time taken by a P system without protection of immunity.
The presence of MBL in high concentration in lamprey plasma could be important in their innate immunity and resistance to infection.
Twenty-two invited speakers will appear at five special symposia on innate immunity, cutaneous vaccination, adjuvants, universal influenza vaccination, and recently licensed vaccines.
The second section describes immune responses in the skin with information on innate immunity (toll-like and other pattern-recognition receptors, antimicrobial molecules) and acquired immunity (hypersensitivity).