basophilic


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Words related to basophilic

staining readily with basic dyes

References in periodicals archive ?
3) Histologic findings of proliferative myositis include two primary features: infiltration of the muscle with large basophilic giant cells that resemble ganglion cells and proliferative fibroblasts primarily affecting the interfascicular connective tissue.
The cells are described as uniform, with round to oval or basaloid morphology, scant to moderate eosinophilic cytoplasm, pale basophilic nuclei, and visible but not prominent nucleoli (1-4, 6, 7, 12).
Spleen tumor revealed large number of intensive lymphoblast with a consensus morphological structure, less cytoplasm, basophilic, enlarged thick dye nucleus and densely meshed chromatin (Fig.
9) Classic pulmonary lesions of GPA include large geographic necrotizing granulomas that show a basophilic appearance (Figure 1, C).
Clinically insignificant, fine basophilic stippling may be associated with polychromasia/accelerated erythropoiesis/reticulocytosis.
Peripheral Blood Smear Examination (Under Leishman Stain) Hypochromia Target Cell Microcytosis Polychromasia Anisocytosis Normoblast Poikilocytosis Basophilic Stippling Spherocytes c.
The nucleus is basophilic, contains delicate granular chromatin and one, two or three nucleoli that are more intensely basophilic (Fig.
The yeast were round to oval, 15-33 [micro]m in total diameter, with poorly staining central portions (5-12 pm in diameter) surrounded by a pale acidophilic or basophilic capsule (5-21 [micro]m thick), which stained positively with a mucicarmine stain.
Spheroid type 2, considered to develop from type 1, appeared more basophilic in staining, and was fully encapsulated with a fibrous connective sheet and a layer of cells with flat nuclei.
Histologically, pilomatrixoma is an encapsulated lesion comprising small, solid basophilic cells and pathognomonic ghost (shadow) cells (figure 3).
The peripheral smear examination showed anisopoikilocytosis with macrocytes, microcytes, schistocytes, target cells, basophilic stippling, and hypochromia of RBCs.
Myeloid neoplasms with t(5;12) and ETV6-ACSL6 gene fusion are rare, poorly characterized hematologic neoplasms with an aggressive clinical course characterized by eosinophilic and/or basophilic leukocytosis.
The neoplastic cells varied from spindle to pleomorphic with basophilic cytoplasm, hyperchromatic nuclei, and multiple nucleoli (Fig 2B).