Human versus mouse eosinophils: "that which we call an eosinophil, by any other name would stain as red".

@article{Lee2012HumanVM,
  title={Human versus mouse eosinophils: "that which we call an eosinophil, by any other name would stain as red".},
  author={James Joseph Lee and Elizabeth A. Jacobsen and Sergei I. Ochkur and Michael McGarry and Rachel M. Condjella and Alfred D. Doyle and Huijun Luo and Katie R Zellner and Cheryl A. Protheroe and Lian Willetts and William E Lesuer and Dana C. Colbert and Richard Helmers and P. A. Lacy and Redwan Moqbel and Nancy A. Lee},
  journal={The Journal of allergy and clinical immunology},
  year={2012},
  volume={130 3},
  pages={
          572-84
        }
}
The respective life histories of human subjects and mice are well defined and describe a unique story of evolutionary conservation extending from sequence identity within the genome to the underpinnings of biochemical, cellular, and physiologic pathways. As a consequence, the hematopoietic lineages of both species are invariantly maintained, each with identifiable eosinophils. This canonical presence nonetheless does not preclude disparities between human and mouse eosinophils, their effector… CONTINUE READING
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