Cellular Immunology and Latest Innovations

The immune response to pathogens is shaped by the complex interactions and activities of the many distinct cell types involved in the immune response. The primary line of defence is the inborn immunological reaction, which occurs shortly after the virus is introduced. Phagocytic cells such as neutrophils and macrophages, cytotoxic common executioner (NK) cells, and granulocytes round out the picture. The resulting diverse immune response may take days to develop and includes antigen-explicit protective components. Antigen-introducing cells, such as macrophages and dendritic cells, play a fundamental role in flexible insusceptibility. Antigen-dependent stimulation of several cell types, such as T cell subsets, B cells, and macrophages, all play a role in host defence.

 • Immunomodulatio

 • Immunologic surveillance and tumour immunology

• Natural killer cell immunology

 • Thymus and lymphocyte immunobiology

 • Immunomodulation

• Immunologic surveillance and tumour immunology

• Delayed-type hypersensitivity or cellular immunity

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