By John W. Harvey
This colour atlas is designed as a reference for the morphologic points of veterinary hematology of universal family animals. It covers various species, together with canines, cats, horses, livestock, sheep, goats, pigs and llamas. The atlas is split into sections, the 1st covers blood, whereas the second one discusses bone marrow. options for the gathering and education of blood and bone marrow spears and bone marrow center biopsies are lined as well as the morphology of the tissues gathered. usually, a number of examples of a mobile variety or irregular situation are proven to demonstrate the variance in morphology.
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Extra resources for Atlas of Veterinary Hematology: Blood and Bone Marrow of Domestic Animals
The inclusions were shown to contain iron using the Prussian blue staining procedure. Wright-Giemsa Stain. O. Focal basophilic stippling in two erythrocytes (siderocytes) in blood from a male Sheltie dog that had many siderocytes in his blood when examined several times over 4 years. Erythrocytes were microcytic, but the dog was not anemic. Abnormalities in copper, zinc, and pyridoxine metabolism were ruled out, as was lead toxicity. Blood samples and case information provided by M. Plier. Wright-Giemsa stain.
Crystalized hemoglobin in an erythrocyte from a cat. Wright-Giemsa o. Crystalized hemoglobin in two erythrocytes from a llama. Wright-Giemsa stain. P. stain. Q. Red-staining intact Crystalized hemoglobin in an erythrocyte from a dog. Wright-Giemsa stain. erythrocytes (echinocyte in the center) and pale-staining erythrocyte ghosts in blood from a horse in which intravascular hemolysis was produced by the intravenous and intraperitoneal administration of hypotonic R. Erythrocyte ghosts, each fluid believed isotonic at the time of administration.
Echinocytes form when the surface area of the outer lipid monolayer increases relative to the inner monolayer. Echinocytic transformation occurs in vitro in the presence of fatty acids, lysophospholipids, and amphipathic drugs that distribute preferentially in the outer half of the lipid bilayer. " Transient echinocytosis occurs in dogs following rattlesnake and coral snake envenomation (Figs. lIE, llF),4S-47 presumably secondary to the action of phospholipases present in venom. Depending on the time course and dose of venom received, either echinocytosis or spherocytosis may be observed after these snakebites.
Atlas of Veterinary Hematology: Blood and Bone Marrow of Domestic Animals by John W. Harvey