The leucocytosis begins soon after the infection manifests itself—for example, by shivering, rigor, or rise of temperature.
The possibility of the three high temperatures with leucocytosis being due to intercurrent infections must be considered.
These three cases, then, had marked febrile reactions and leucocytosis.
The problem of leucocytosis is one of the most keenly debated questions of modern medicine.
Very important conclusions on the interesting question of leucocytosis can be drawn from these observations.
The passive form of leucocytosis corresponds to the different kinds of lymphæmia, including that of leukæmia.
Just prior to the onset of an exacerbation the leucocytosis is low.
Virchow, the discoverer of leucocytosis, advocated the view, that it resulted from an increased stimulation of the lymph glands.
Again, a marked concentration of the blood, shown by erythrocytosis and leucocytosis, indicates starvation.
The leucocytosis which accompanies acute and chronic anæmic conditions, especially posthæmorrhagic.
leucocytosis leu·co·cy·to·sis (lōō'kə-sī-tō'sĭs)
Variant of leukocytosis.
leukocytosis leu·ko·cy·to·sis or leu·co·cy·to·sis (lōō'kə-sī-tō'sĭs)
n. pl. leu·ko·cy·to·ses (-sēz)
An abnormally large increase in the number of white blood cells in the blood, often occurring during an acute infection or inflammation.