Monday, October 12, 2009

For doctors. What Are The Characteristics Of a Person With Blood Type AB1+ ?

Im not a doctor..but worked in plasma industry.and AB1+ is rare blood
it must be A1B.i am not sure if there is a AB1.
it means the person is a universal recipient as it does not have any antibodies but antigens A and B on the surface of its RBC'S , it will not produce any antibodies whener any antigen A , B , O will enter its blood . also as the blood group is positive so , it is Rh + , it means it has Rh antigen which was found in Rhesus monkeys of south africa .
Blood group AB
If you belong to the blood group AB, you have both A and B antigens on the surface of your red blood cells and no A or B antibodies at all in your blood plasma. 1.
You mix the blood with three different reagents including either of the three different antibodies, A, B or Rh antibodies.2.
Then you take a look at what has happened. In which mixtures has agglutination occurred? The agglutination indicates that the blood has reacted with a certain antibody and therefore is not compatible with blood containing that kind of antibody. If the blood does not agglutinate, it indicates that the blood does not have the antigens binding the special antibody in the reagent.3.
If you know which antigens are in the person's blood, it's easy to figure out which blood group he or she belongs to! What is happening when the blood clumps or agglutinates?
For a blood transfusion to be successful, AB0 and Rh blood groups must be compatible between the donor blood and the patient blood. If they are not, the red blood cells from the donated blood will clump or agglutinate. The agglutinated red cells can clog blood vessels and stop the circulation of the blood to various parts of the body. The agglutinated red blood cells also crack and its contents leak out in the body. The red blood cells contain hemoglobin which becomes toxic when outside the cell. This can have fatal consequences for the patient.The A antigen and the A antibodies can bind to each other in the same way that the B antigens can bind to the B antibodies. This is what would happen if, for instance, a B blood person receives blood from an A blood person. The red blood cells will be linked together, like bunches of grapes, by the antibodies. As mentioned earlier, this clumping could lead to death.

Blood transfusions 鈥?who can receive blood from

People with blood group 0 are called "universal donors" and people with blood group AB are called "universal receivers."

Of course you can always give A blood to persons with blood group A, B blood to a person with blood group B and so on. But in some cases you can receive blood with another type of blood group, or donate blood to a person with another kind of blood group.The transfusion will work if a person who is going to receive blood has a blood group that doesn't have any antibodies against the donor blood's antigens. But if a person who is going to receive blood has antibodies matching the donor blood's antigens, the red blood cells in the donated blood will clump.

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