The company's proprietary core technology is based on the use of human red blood cells (RBCs) to improve the pharmacokinetic (PK) and pharmacodynamic (PD) properties of therapeutic molecules.
What does HRBC stand for?
HRBC stands for Human Red Blood Cell
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of HRBC
We have 8 other meanings of HRBC in our Acronym Attic
- HrvatskiBarokni Ansambl (Hungarian)
- Human Resources Benchmarking Association
- Human Rights Based Approach
- Humboldt River Basin Assessment (Nevada)
- Hunt's Retreat Benevolent Association (Pennsylvania)
- Human Rights-Based Approaches to Programming
- Hardened Red Blood Cells
- Harford Reptile Breeding Center (Bel Air, MD)
- High-Risk Breast Cancer (oncology)
- Homologous Red Blood Cell (hematology)
- Human Resources Business Center (US Army)
- Human Resource Benefits Call Center (Naval personnel services)
- Histiocyte-Rich B-Cell Lymphoma
- Human Recombinant Brain-Derived Neurotrophic Factor
- Hunter Region Business Enterprise Centre (Australia)
- Hunter Region Botanic Gardens (Australia)
- HIV-Related Brain Impairment
- Hotot Rabbit Breeders International
- Harrogate Ripon Beekeepers' Association (UK)
- High Resolution Biosphere Model (ecology)
Samples in periodicals archive:
html) are roughly the size of a human red blood cell .
Haemoglobin found in human red blood cells transports oxygen from the lungs to the tissues.
Researchers from California State Polytechnic University-Pomona added equal amounts of glucose to samples of human red blood cells and also added varying levels of nicotine to each sample for either one day or two days.
Because PE-pyridoxal 5'-phosphate adduct was detectable in human red blood cells and the increased plasma Amadori-PE concentration in streptozotocin-induced diabetic rats was decreased by dietary supplementation of pyridoxal 5'-phosphate, it is likely that pyridoxal 5'-phosphate acts as a lipid glycation inhibitor in vivo, which possibly contributes to diabetes prevention.
Malaria parasites invade red blood cells, where they take the hemoglobin from human red blood cells and, as a researcher puts it, "chew it up.
In the absence of a compound found in human red blood cells that prompts the release of oxygen, the hemoglobin "hangs on" to oxygen and fails to deliver it to the cells.