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Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.
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At this pace, it will burn through its deep reserve of oxygen—provided by extra-large volumes of blood and hemoglobin—more slowly.
Targeting sickle hemoglobin directly has proved problematic given the large abundance of hemoglobin in the blood that would potentially require modification.
The next parameter is tissue oxygenation in the leg muscles, as measured with near-infrared spectroscopy, which basically involves shining infrared light through the skin and measuring how much is absorbed by oxygen-rich hemoglobin.
In both conditions chemic tests will show hemoglobin, but in the latter the microscope will reveal the presence of red corpuscles.
In the lungs hemoglobin forms a loose combination with oxygen, which it readily gives up when it reaches the tissues.
Increase of hemoglobin, or hyperchromemia, is uncommon, and is probably more apparent than real.
Clinical study of the blood may be discussed under the following heads: I. Hemoglobin.
In mild cases a slight decrease of hemoglobin is the only blood change noted.
Red corpuscles and hemoglobin are commonly decreased together, although usually not to the same extent.
This is an expression which indicates the amount of hemoglobin in each red corpuscle compared with the normal amount.

WORDS RELATED TO HEMOGLOBIN

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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sine dieadverb | [sahy-nee -dahy-ee, sin-ey-dee-ey; Latin si-ne -dee-e ]SEE DEFINITION