It should be mentioned that according to Barker the eosinophil granulations appear to contain iron.
It is particularly easy to observe this point in eosinophil cells.
Our knowledge of eosinophil leucocytosis is still of comparatively recent date.
The increase of eosinophil cells is not always relative, but may be absolute.
By the inductive method then we conclude that a local origin of the eosinophil cells can hardly come under discussion.
On the presence of iron in the granules of the eosinophil leucocytes.
eosinophil cells and nucleated red blood corpuscles were entirely absent.
The hæmoglobin and eosinophil granules are red, the nuclei stain in the colour of hæmatoxylin.
The eosinophil cells are completely excluded from this classification.
eosinophil myelocytes are almost constantly present in myelogenous leukæmia and in anæmia pseudolymphatica infantum.
eosinophil e·o·sin·o·phil (ē'ə-sĭn'ə-fĭl') or e·o·sin·o·phile (-fīl')
A type of white blood cell containing cytoplasmic granules that are easily stained by eosin or other acid dyes. Also called eosinophilic leukocyte, oxyphil, oxyphilic leukocyte.
A microorganism, cell, or histological element easily stained by eosin or other acid dyes.