leukocytosis may or may not occur in these conditions, and is not important.
The infectious diseases in which leukocytosis is absent (p. 160) often cause a slight decrease of leukocytes.
This cell never appears in normal blood; extremely rarely in leukocytosis; and never abundantly in lymphatic leukemia.
Although the number of leukocytes bears no relation to the anemia, leukocytosis is common, being due to the same cause.
Pure oxygen in the abdominal cavity produces a marked hyperemia and a leukocytosis.
There is leukocytosis, a moderate rise of temperature, and not infrequently a chill.
Chemotaxis alone will not explain the continuance of leukocytosis for more than a short time.
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.