Hemitrichia serpula (Scop.) Rostaf. ex Lister, 1894.
Hemitrichia calyculata: Hemitrichia clavata. Hemitrichia serpula: Genus: Metatrichia Fries, Symb: Metatrichia floriformis: Genus: Perichaena: Sporangia subglobose or irregular, sessile or forming plasmodiocarps, rarely short-stalked; sporangial wall usually of two layers, the outer thickened with angular granules which are exceptionally absent in the upper part, the inner usually membranous.
Hemophilia is a sex-linked genetic disorder that prevents your blood from clotting normally. The blood may clot very little but can easily dislodge. Patients with the disease can bleed for days. It is located on your X sex chromosome and is found in males of all races and ethnic groups.
The PTT is especially sensitive to deficiencies of factors 8, 9, and 11 (hemophilia A, B, and C, respectively). A prolonged PTT in an asymptomatic child is most commonly caused by factor 12 deficiency or by a lupus-type anticoagulant.
In Brazil, eight Hemitrichia species are known. Their geographical distribution is herein established and mapped for the four main Brazilian biomes: Amazonian Forest, Cerrado, Caatinga, and Atlantic Forest. Hemitrichia insignis is reinstated, and H. spinifera is now reported for the first time outside of Colombia.
The sister hemitrichia are joined by collagenous fibers that run perpendicular to the long axis of the rays (Geerlink and Videler, 1987). Each hemitrich has a short proximal, unsegmented region that serves as the attachment site for the muscles that control the relative position and curvature of the individual rays. The remainder of the length of each ray consists of crescent-shaped segments.
Hemophilia is a sex-linked hereditary bleeding disorder in which it takes a long time for the blood to clot and abnormal bleeding occurs. It is a hereditary blood coagulation disorder caused by a deficient activity of plasma protein factor thirteen and nine, which affects the clotting property of blood.
Hemophilia refers to a group of bleeding disorders in which blood clotting takes a long time. There are two forms of hemophilia: Hemophilia A (classic hemophilia, or factor VIII deficiency); Hemophilia B (Christmas disease, or factor IX deficiency).