11th Congress of the Society for Forensic Haemogenetics by Prof. Dr. Wolfgang Dahr, John Moulds, Phyllis Unger,

By Prof. Dr. Wolfgang Dahr, John Moulds, Phyllis Unger, Dominique Blanchard (auth.), Prof. Dr. med. B. Brinkmann, Dr. med. Klavs Henningsen (eds.)

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Extra resources for 11th Congress of the Society for Forensic Haemogenetics (Gesellschaft für forensische Blutgruppenkunde e.V.): Copenhagen, August 6–10, 1985

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81:1 (1978) 1) Lymphocytes The HLA System: Biological Function and Association with Disease. Svejgaard, Tissue Typing Laboratory of the Department of Clinical Immunology, University Hospital (Rigshospitalet) of Copenhagen, Denmark. The HLA system is the major histocompatibility complex (MHC) of man and controls transplantation antigens, various immune responses, certain complement components, and the susceptibility to a variety of diseases. fically, the system codes for three sets of characters: cules.

Isoenzymes, isoproteins and introns. : Gm characters in M-components. Acta Med. Scand. 170, suppl. : Synthesis in yeast of a functional oxidationresistant mutant of human a 1-antitrypsin. A. Hopkinson, MRC Human Biochemical Genetics Unit, London. Introduction Overall incidence of variation: Enzyme polymorphism is a well documented phenomenon in human populations. Estimates derived from electrophoretic studies indicate that approximately one third of all human enzymes exhibit genetic polymorphism where "polymorphism" is defined as the occurrence of heterozygotes with a frequency greater than 2%.

Alter- natively, a loss of the second DR antigen on the leukemic H9 cells may be discussed. We assume, that HTLV-III incorporates the DR4 molecules from the cell surface during the process of "budding". DR4 may than be "harvested" together with the virus from the cell culture and be present as a contaminant in the HTLVIII antigen preparation used for the ELISA test (both Abbott and ENI). It remains unclear, why the T-cell-derived-Ieukemic H9 cell 37 expresses the "~-cell-specific" DR molecules.

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