Currently unavailable: for regular students
Degree: Medical Sciences (Including Medical Research Year) (Bachelors) - Exeter University
Gaining a genuine interest for a subject is what makes passing an exam possible, and I believe that I can help you do this. I have a good foundational understanding of general biology, and an extensive understanding of human biology.
I will tailor my sessions to your needs, and am willing to provide both individual and long term sessions. I request that learning outcomes are agreed upon and outlined by the individual in advance of each session in order to have suitable material prepared for each area of interest.
Given my current qualifications and additional interests in pursuing a patient care based career I would also be happy to help you understand the subject differences, career prospects, and also application differences for Biosciences, Medical Sciences, Medicine, and Medical Imaging (Radiography).
|Human Biology||A Level||£20 /hr|
|Human Biology||GCSE||£18 /hr|
|Medical Sciences||Bachelors Degree||2.1.|
Immune cells are split into two main categories:
1. Myeloid lineage (mostly innate function):
-Monocytes, Macrophages, Neutrophils, Eosinophils, Basophils, Mast cells
Dendritic cells can be derived from both myeloid and lymphoid lineage, however usually classed under myeloid.
2. Lymphoid lineage (mostly adaptive function):
-B-cells, T-cells (Cytotoxic, helper, and regulatory)
-Natural Killer cells are lymphoid cells, however are highly involved in innate immune responses.
Note: Cells from both myeloid and lymphoid lineages can both directly and indirectly interact with one another to communicate and set up an immune response.
Other immune factors including cytokines, complement and immunoglobulins also assist with the development of immunity. These are not cells, they are (most often) highly specific proteins secreted by different immune and non-immune cell types.see more