Unformatted text preview: Platelet Eosinophil Monocyte/
Emhmﬁes Primarily involved in FIGURE 12.11 Erythrocytes, or red blood cells ac'cguired in'imune response (RBCS), demonstrating characteristic depressed, almost - ' " translucent centers and lack of nucleic Also pictured is a single eosinophil, demonstrating the differences, in size and appearance, between erythrocytes and leukocytes. Figure 6'4
Platelets, which are cell fragments that Participate in Major cell types involved in the immune response. *Natural killer cells are large, granular lymphocytes.
blood clotting, are also shown (1440X)1 FIGURE 12.3 A mature (polym-orphonuclear) neu-
FIGURE 12.2 A maturing neurrophll Wltl'l a mUlEl' tro-phil. The lobes, which are part ofa single nucleus, are
lobed nucleus (6000X). connected to each other by nuclear material (6000X). FIGURE 12.1 A “band” or immature neutrophil. The
“3-” or band-shaped nucleus seen here is characteristic of
young neutrophils (6090X). FIGURE 12.3 A mature (polymorphonuclear) neu—
trophil. The lobes, which are part ofa single nucleus, are
connected to each other by nuclear material (6000X). FIGURE 12.5 A basophil demonstrating a Character-
istic pinched, U-shaped nucleus (3600K), FIGURE 12.4 An eosinophil with a characteristic Eosinoph" bilobed nucleus (SOOOX). Lab Pix ...
View Full Document
This note was uploaded on 03/09/2010 for the course BIOL 371 taught by Professor Eugenemuller during the Fall '09 term at Framingham State College.
- Fall '09