4 edition of The distribution of the human blood groups found in the catalog.
The distribution of the human blood groups
A. E. Mourant
Bibliography: p. 239-335
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxi, 438 p.|
|Number of Pages||438|
|LC Control Number||55002925|
Full text Full text is available as a scanned copy of the original print version. Get a printable copy (PDF file) of the complete article (K), or click on a page image below to browse page by : H. Lehmann. For those who want to know how many types of blood groups in human body: Red blood cells constitute 45 % of blood; plasma is about % and leukocytes of %. Colour of blood is red, it is obtained by a substance which is present in it is called hemoglobin. A blood is decided based on the presence of antigens on the surface of red blood cells.
If this blood type was because of another human species, let alone extraterrestrials, many more unnecessary assumptions that are difficult to verify have to be made. As a result, the evidence currently points toward little more than an ordinary mutation as the cause of the Rh-Negative blood phenotype. In fact, there are more than 40 blood groups, but all of them are not clinically significant. The discovery of the ABO blood group created great excitement as until then, all blood had been assumed to be the same. Blood Group System. Karl Landsteiner, an Austrian scientist discovered the ABO blood group system in the year
The ABO blood group system groups human blood into four main types: A; B; O; AB; The system is based on antigens that are either present or absent on the surface of a person’s red blood . Continued Blood Tests. Complete blood count: An analysis of the concentration of red blood cells, white blood cells, and platelets in the blood. Automated cell counters perform this test.
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Rows This list concerns blood type distribution between countries and type (also called a blood group) is a classification of blood, based on the presence and absence of antibodies and inherited antigenic substances on the surface of red blood cells (RBCs). These antigens may be proteins, carbohydrates, glycoproteins, or glycolipids, depending on the blood group.
The Distribution of The Human Blood Groups Hardcover – Import, January 1, by A. Mourant (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.
Price New from Used from Hardcover, Import "Please retry" — — $ Hardcover from $Author: A. Mourant. The Distribution of the Human Blood Groups and Other Polymorphisms: Supplement 1 (Oxford Monographs on Medical Genetics) [Tills, D.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The Distribution of the Human Blood Groups and Other Polymorphisms: Supplement 1 (Oxford Monographs on Medical Genetics)Author: D. Tills. Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features.
Try it now. No thanks. Try the new Google Books Get print book. No eBook available The Distribution of the Human Blood Groups. Arthur Ernest Mourant. Blackwell Scientific Publications, - Blood Group Antigens - pages.
0 Reviews. An Introduction to The distribution of the human blood groups book Blood Groups provides an introduction to human blood groups. The book begins with a chapter on elementary serological matters.
This is followed by separate chapters on the Rhesus factor, hemolytic disease of the newborn, Rhesus antibodies, the Rh complex, blood-group nomenclature and notation, and the MNS system. The ABO Blood group system was discovered in and since it is of major importance in medicine, samples have been diligently collected from the most remote of people groups for a century.
Of no other human characteristic is so much data available. Most populations have migrated and mixed. Arthur Mourant's The Distribution of the Human Blood Groups () was an “indispensable” reference book on the “anthropology of blood groups” containing a vast collection of human genetic data.
It was based on the results of blood-grouping tests carried out on half-a-million people and drew together studies on diverse populations around the world: from rural communities, to religious. Human Blood Groups is a comprehensive and fully referenced text covering both the scientific and clinical aspects of red cell surface antigens, including: serology, inheritance, biochemistry, molecular genetics, biological functions and clinical significance in transfusion medicine.
Since the last edition, seven new blood group systems and over 60 new blood group antigens have been identified. There are four major blood groups determined by the presence or absence of two antigens – A and B – on the surface of red blood cells. In addition to the A and B antigens, there is a protein called the Rh factor, which can be either present (+) or absent (–), creating the 8 most common blood types (A+, A- B+, B- O+, O- AB+, AB-).
producing a comprehensive text and reference book on human blood groups, for which many scientists will be grateful. Ruth Sanger December It is a particular pleasure for me to welcome this new book on human blood groups, the more so since it emanates from the Medical Research Council’s Blood Group Unit.
For 25 years this Unit devoted its. A blood type (also known as a blood group) is a classification of blood, based on the presence and absence of antibodies and inherited antigenic substances on the surface of red blood cells (RBCs).
These antigens may be proteins, carbohydrates, glycoproteins, or glycolipids, depending on the blood group of these antigens are also present on the surface of other types of cells of.
The Distribution of the Human Blood Groups, and Other Polymorphisms: Supplement 1, Volume 1 D. Tills, Ada C. Kopeć, Rosemary E.
Tills Oxford University Press, - Blood groups - pages. What they agree on is that AB is the most recent and didn’t occur until the 16th Century when group A populations from Europe and group B populations from Asia began to mix.
The other blood groups are tens of thousands of years old with B being more recent than A. The oldest group is either group A or one of the forms of group O. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Mourant, A.E. (Arthur Ernest), Distribution of the human blood groups.
Springfield, Ill., C.C. Thomas . There are at least three hypotheses about the emergence and mutation of human blood groups. Global distribution pattern of blood groups depends on.
ABO blood group system, the classification of human blood based on the inherited properties of red blood cells (erythrocytes) as determined by the presence or absence of the antigens A and B, which are carried on the surface of the red cells. T he A blood allele is somewhat more common around the world than B.
About 21% of all people share the A allele. The highest frequencies of A are found in small, unrelated populations, especially the Blackfoot Indians of Montana (%), the Australian Aborigines (many groups are %), and the Lapps, or Saami people, of Northern Scandinavia (%).
There is good evidence in world blood distribution for two separate groups in human evolution, represented perhaps by Cro-Magnon Man on the one side and Neanderthal Man on the other side. As noted by Lars Beckman (A Contribution to the Physical Anthropology and Population Genetics of Sweden: Lund,p.
The human ABO blood groups were discovered by Austrian-born American biologist Karl Landsteiner in Landsteiner found that there are substances in the blood, antigens and antibodies, that induce clumping of red cells when red cells of one type are added to those of a second recognized three groups—A, B, and O—based on their reactions to each other.
Human blood groups may be defined as variations on the human red cell surface detected by alloantibodies. The International Society of Blood Transfusion (ISBT) recognises blood group antigens, of which fall into one of 33 blood group systems.
Both traditional and ISBT numerical blood group nomenclatures are used in this book. Distribution of the human blood groups, and other polymorphisms. Supplement 1. Oxford [Oxfordshire] ; New York: Oxford University Press, (OCoLC) Online version: Tills, D. Distribution of the human blood groups, and other polymorphisms.
Supplement 1. Oxford [Oxfordshire] ; New York: Oxford University Press, (OCoLC)The Distribution of the Human Blood Groups and Other Polymorphisms: 1st Suppt by Etc.,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
The distribution of the human blood groups, and other polymorphisms by A. E. Mourant,Oxford University Press edition, in English - 2d ed.