what are some mechanical/ physical defense mechanisms the body has
what are some chemical defense mechanisms the body has (not used in immune response
what are lactoferrin and transferrin?
what is done in microbial defense
what is included in the second line of defense
what is inflammation and when does it occur
it is an animals reaction to injury and/or infection and is characterized by redness, swelling, heat, and pain. it occurs due to an increase in blood flow to the area- blood fluids move from vascular system directly into injured/ infected tissue, blood cells (wbc) move into the area, fibrin clot forms to trap microoganisms
how does phagocytosis work
what is forms when a phagosome fuses with a lysosome.
what are the functions of fevers
what do granulocytes white blood look like
what is a neutrophile (a polymorphonuclear granulocytes)
what is a basophile
what is a eosinophile
what are the functions of T lymphocytes
what are natural killer cells
what does the immune system do
what is the job of lymphatic system
t cells becomes locked on an antigen once eposed and becomes a clone and receptor units surface
what is the definition of antibodies
what do b cells have on their membrane and why
what makes up the four polypeptide region and what are they held together by
what makes up the variable region
what makes up the constant region
what are the different classes of immunoglobulins
true or false antibodies last forever in the blood
what is it called when Ab are produced in response to being exposed a second time to an Ag. what is it called the first time?
what is an antigen
what is the difference between a Hapten and a complete antigen
what are types of immunogens
what are antigenic determinants( epitopes)?
how do antigenic determinants contribute to haptens and antigens?
what are lattices
what are Ag-Ab complexes formed with crosslinking
why do lattices form
what happens in Neutralization?
what happens in precipitation? where does this occur
what happens in Agglutination?
wht i a specific type of agglutination?
what is the clinical significance of Ag-Ab reactions?
what hapens in ELSIA ?
what is an immunofluorescence test
what is a radioimmunoassay test
what is a complement cascade
what are the functions of complements?
how are complements activated in the classical pathway
what is a cell mediator
what is complement fixation
when using sheep rbc and Ag and Ab, how do you interpret results
what is humoral immunity and when is it effective most
what is cell mediated immunity and when is it effective most
what is innate immunity
what are the types of active immunity
how does a vaccine work
what are some artifically acquired active immune things used
what are the types of passive immunity