C-reactive protein

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  • noun

Synonyms for C-reactive protein

a byproduct of inflammation


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References in periodicals archive ?
Diagnostic value of C-reactive protein in neonatal sepsis: A meta-analysis.
C-reactive protein concentration and risk of coronary heart disease, stroke, and mortality: an individual participant meta-analysis.
Sensitivity of antiproteases, complement factors and C-reactive protein in detecting pancreatic necrosis.
Role of C-reactive protein for the diagnosis of TB among military personnel in South Korea.
Plasma concentration of C-reactive protein and risk of developing peripheral vascular disease.
C-reactive protein is basically an acute phase reactant, which has been to stay persistently elevated (6) in cases of acute appendicitis unlike the total count, which progressively decreases with time and C-reactive protein had a sensitivity of 87% and specificity of 50%.
The keywords we used are as follows: CRP or C-reactive protein, polymorphism or polymorphisms or genetic variants, as well as ischemic stroke.
C-reactive protein is an acute phase protein synthesized in liver and is normally present as a trace constituent of plasma or serum in diseased as well otherwise healthy individuals.
Serum C-reactive protein was detected by kit provided by Bio-Check USA on Elisa Reader Bio Tek ELX-800.
Smoking also caused significant increase in serum C-reactive protein concentration concomitant to decrease in magnesium concentration in the smokers.
Blood for blood culture, complete blood count (CBC) and C-reactive protein had been taken under strict aseptic condition soon after the patient was admitted to the neonatology unit and was assessed clinically for any sign of sepsis.
C-reactive protein is predominantly synthesized in the liver (1q23.
C-reactive protein (CRP) was first identified in 1930 by William S.
The study from UCL found that children who experienced the breakdown in their parent's relationship before the age of 16, regardless of whether their parents were married or not, had 16 percent higher levels of C-reactive protein at age 44.
When the FDA approved the statin Crestor in 2010, for use in men over 50 and women over 60 with normal cholesterol levels but high C-reactive protein (>2.