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hemophilia - muscle was damaged-Although treatment-related...

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1. What is it? 2. Who were the important people in the history with hemophilia? 3. When it was scientifically discovered, and who discovered it? 4. How many people in the States suffer from this disease? 5. How would it have an accumulate effect with another genetic disorder or infection? 6. How would disordered factor VIII or factor IX affect differently in blood cells, and normal body cells such as cells in muscle tissues? 7. Would it affect differently by age, race, or gender (for example, women can also be inherited this disorder even though it is rare. Also women have a physiological phenomenon that men do not)? 8. What sequence or sequences in factor VIII and factor IX causes such disorder? 9. Is there the similar disorder in other animals from the closest animals like chimpanzees to the most not-related animals such as a mouse? 10. How would one’s body react differently by which body part (such as a brain or arm
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Unformatted text preview: muscle) was damaged?-Although treatment-related infection with the AIDS virus or most of the hepatitis viruses is a thing of the past, these measures do not completely avoid viruses such as hepatitis A and parvo virus. These infections are rare; nevertheless, they can pose a threat. Researchers are working to improve procedures to destroy these viruses. There is a great deal of concern about Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease (CJD), a rare transmissible nervous system disease that is inevitably fatal, being transmitted through transfusion. arthropathy" – caused by uncontrolled bleeding into the joints Hemophilia is known to be caused by defects in the genes for factor VIII and factor IX.-mostly men, but some few women included. 2-(Queen Victoria)--)...
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