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False-colour scannning electron micrograph of a T-lymphocyte killer cell (small cell at left), attacking a large cancer tumour cell. The T- lymphocyte, a white blood cell, must make intimate contact with the tumour cell. It does so by recognizing antigens on the tumour’s surface.

SEM of a T-lymphocyte killer cell (small cell at left), attacking a large cancer tumour cell. The T- lymphocyte, a white blood cell, must make intimate contact with the tumour cell. It does so by recognizing antigens on the tumour’s surface.

CANCER AND IMPORTANT MEDICAL NEWS: A NOVEL MECHANISM OF OVARIAN CANCER RESISTANCE TO CHEMOTHERAPY

Photo: Anne Weston -This image of warped lung cancer cells is in stark contrast to healthy lung cells.

Prostate cancer cells. The uneven surface of these cells is typical of cancer cells. The cells may clump to form tumours, which often invade and destroy surrounding tissues

The uneven surface of these cells is typical of cancer cells. The cells may clump to form tumours, which often invade and destroy surrounding tissues

red and white blood cells (SEM)  #microscopy #microscopic #photograph #image #human #microbiology #medical #medicine

red blood cells surrounding a white blood cell. white blood cells fight disease and infection.

Red And White Blood Cells, Sem Print By Power And Syred

Red And White Blood Cells, Sem Art Print by Power And Syred

Red And White Blood Cells, Sem Art Print by Power And Syred.

Caption: Dendritic and T-cells. Coloured Scanning Electron Micrograph (SEM) of two types of protective cell of the human immune system. A large dendritic or Langerhans cell is seen (at lower right) with a T cell attached (at upper left). Dendritic cells are found in the skin. They recognise foreign proteins (antigens) and ingest them into cytoplasmic Birbeck granules. Antigens are then "processed" and secreted out of the cell, to be dealt with by other immune cells.

Colored SEM of two types of protective cell of the human immune system. A large dendritic or Langerhans cell is seen (at lower right) with a T cell attached (at upper left).

SEM of sperm on egg during fertilization

D0386: SEM of sperm on egg during fertilization

In case you ever wondered what fertilization looks like up close: Colored Scanning Electron Micrograph (SEM) of sperm clustered on the surface of a human egg during fertilization

Immune system fighting a cancer cell. A killer T-lymphocyte (orange) inducing a cancer cell to undergo Programmed Cell Death.

Immune system fighting a cancer cell. A killer T-lymphocyte (orange) inducing a cancer cell to undergo Programmed Cell Death. I miss SJCRH

Brain tumour. Coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of a glioma, a type of tumour that arises from glial cells of the central nervous system. The most common site for gliomas is the brain. They can be either low or high-grade, with the latter having the worse prognosis. Magnification: x8000 when printed at 10 centimetres wide.    Credit: STEVE GSCHMEISSNER

Coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of a glioma, a type of tumour that arises from glial cells of the central nervous system. By Steve GSCHMEISSNER

Macrófago (de azul), comiéndose a las bacterias (de rosado).

The bacteria appear pink. The macrophage (appearing blue) is stretching out and engulfing them. This is part of the body's front line defense against invaders.

Haematopoietic stem cells. Stem cells can differentiate into any other cell type.

Stem cells can differentiate into any other cell type. healthycell™ Advanced Cellular Nutrition contains a group of phytonutrients that have been shown to support stem cell health.

Bone marrow, coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM). This freeze-fracture has revealed the cavity (lumen) of a large venous sinus (pink), which contains mature blood cells (red), and developing white blood cells (blue). Either side of the sinus are the haemopoetic foci of the marrow (green). Magnification: x3000 when printed at 10 centimetres across | Steve Gschmeissner

Bone marrow revealing the cavity of a large venous sinus, which contains mature blood cells, and developing white blood cells. Either side of the sinus are the haemopoetic foci of the marrow.

Célula cancerosa del pulmón dividiéndose vista con microscopio SEM y coloreada

What if there was a cure for cancer? What if you could easily prevent cancer? What if cancer wasn’t a “death sentence”? Learn proven protocols to treat cancer but also what you and your family can do to ensure that you prevent cancer from ever occurring.

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