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Ambimorphic Paradigm: (See Ambiomorphism)
Anabasit (see Basit)
Anaphytit (see Phytit)
Articulated Chondrit
B-lymphocytes (See Lymphocytes)
Branched T-mycelia
Branched Tubules

a Acanthocytes: are RBCs with sporoid symprotit inclusions.   They have a bumpy appearance due to the membrane bound spheres that cling to and develop from their RBC hosts.  They are suggestive of liver or spleen dysfunction. Essential fatty acid deficiency can be a factor. (See also Parietal Ascits.)(1)

These spheres may begin as vesicles that sequester excess metabolic acids within the RBCs, pending their removal from the  body. Under the right set of conditions, however, they may be pleomorphically challenged to advance into higher forms.

Saline and DIAD iso-cultures can rapidly increase the number of acanthocytes present, indicating a large quantity of endobiotic colloids ready to progress. Up to 1% or 2% of the RBCs showing this form is considered normal in plain blood. Significantly  more should be considered as a potentially serious indication of endobiosis and terrain imbalance.

Acinocytosis: are irregular shaped RBC’s.  These are usually a presentation of endobiontic progression and resultant liver dysfunction, iron deficiency, anemia, or other causes of dysbiosis.(1)

Acyclomorpha: (plural): the Monomychota cycle. (3)

Ambimorphic Paradigm: (See Ambimorphic, below)

Ambimorphic: a three phase evolutionary system consisting of the original evolution of the organism, its co-adaptive devolution within the host’s interior ecosystem, and its subsequent provolution into a regenerated life form. (1)

Anabasit: see Basit.

Anaphytit: see Phytit.

Anascota: (plural): the class of Hemicyclomorpha. (3)

Arthrogone:: any individual arising due to fission or constriction, no matter in what stage of Cyclogeny. The division products can either resemble each other (isomorphous Arthrogone) or be totally different (heteromorphous Arthrogone). (3)

Arthrogonidie: a Gonidie that is expelled by a Didimychit or a Syndimychit. (3)

Arthrogony: the creation of an individual due to fission or construction, no mater in what stage of Cyclogeny. The two  resulting individuals can either resemble each other (isomorphous Arthrogony) or be totally different (heteromorphous Arthrogony), as e.g. during Gonidie formation. (3)

Arthrothecit: arises from the Cystit as a result of more or less continuous fission of the Symmychon without a change in form. With the introduction of more favorable living conditions, it develops directly to the Ascit. (3)

a Articulated Chondrit: appears to have several joints around which the filament can bend.

In most cases, the articulations will be small and closely spaced, and you will identify it as much by its pattern of movement as its visual appearance.

We suspect that each joint of the articulated chondrit is a point in the filament with higher development. Under the right circumstances, these points can become the roots of new extensions, leading to more advanced, more highly progressed branched and networked Transitional Mycelian forms. These, of course, are markers for a more highly disturbed terrain with a strong fungal tendency. (1)

a Ascits: generally represent the presence of foci. These forms are commonly observed in cases of oral pathology, mouth conditions, and all types of dental foci, including amalgam fillings, root canals, cavitations, etc. Numerous ascits are the pathological developmental bacterial phase of the endobiont. Some of the treatment recommendations are enzymatic therapy and isopathic remedies. (See also Emerging Tubules and Simple Tubules.) (1)

The stage of Cyclogeny in which the individual consists of two or more Dimychits. However, this term only applies to forms with Catatact Mychostages. Based on their biomorphological characteristics, the Ascits consist of the Phytascits, Sporascits, Gonascits, Catascits and Cystascits. (See also Synascit.) (3)

Ascogonidie: the Gonidie of an Ascit, with the exception of one at either of the two end points (Telogonidies). The Mesogonidie is a special form of this. (3)

Ascosporascit: a Sporit-forming Ascit whose Sporit is not situated at the two ends (see Telosporit). (3)

Ascosporit: the Sporit of an Ascit, with the exception of one at either of the two end points (see Telosporit). (3)

Ascota: (plural): the order of Gonascota. (3)

Ascotrophosom: a nonterminal Trophosom in an Ascit. (3)

Athrit: a cluster cell. A cell with a nucleus corresponding morphologically to a single chromosome (e.g. protozoan cell), and which is composed of a number of Mych or one Symmychon. (3)

Athromere: the semi-nucleus of the gamete of an Athrit. (3)

Athromerit: an Athrit with an Athromere, hence a germ cell/gamete. (3)

Athromych: Chromidie minus Trophosom. (3)

Athron: the cluster nucleus (collective nucleus); the nuclear unit at the second organizational level; morphologically  corresponding to a single chromosome (e.g. protozoan nucleus) and comprised of a number of Mych. The Athron is thus morphologically a Symmychon, which has become typical for the cell. (3)

Atrophit: a bacterial cell in any Cyclostage, which lacks the strongly staining reserve materials (lipids, nucleic acids, etc.). In a  stained preparation, especially methylene blue staining, it appears extremely pale. (3)

Atrophosis: a lack of (heavily staining) reserve materials (lipids, nucleic acids, etc.) in the bacterial body. (3)

Auxanogeny: one of the two coordinates of Cyclogeny; reproductive development without a trace of progressive development (see Probaenogeny). (3)

B-lymphocytes: (See Lymphocytes)

Basit: (See Simple Tubules): the Cyclostage of the ascending Cyclode in which Mychit and Dimychit alternate. For Probasit, Mychit is long term (hence, more frequent) and Dimychit short term (hence, less frequent), whereas for the Anabasit it is the reverse. (3)

Basoit: a Basit in which two each of the Mychits unite to form a Diplomychit, each flattening the other in the process. This stage is metastatic in relation to Probasit, and can thus manifest itself as a Culminante (e.g. with the Sarcinides). (3)

Basophils: are leukocytes (white blood cells), which in the darkfield appear to have a slightly pinkish tinge. They are not highly mobile and represent less than 1% of the total leukocytes. When in greater numbers check environmental and dietary chemical exposure, pollens, toxicity, edema, kidney dysfunction and clotting factors (fila, platelets). They have a diameter of 10-16  microns with oval nuclei and larger, donut-shaped, coarse cytoplasmic granules. (2)

Bradybaen: The slow progression of Probaenogeny. (See Euprobaen)  (3)

a Branched T-mycelia: are extensively branched polymer forms. Usually, this presentation is consistent with a high reactivity of the sample, indicating a substantial load of potentially pathogenic provons. In general, if the field also shows a lack of the higher membrane bound forms, this would tend to indicate a more acute, parasitic situation, rather than a deep, pleomorphic endobiosis. (1)

a Branched TubulesThese highly branched forms - called synascits - are the most extreme expression of pleomorphic progression seen in the blood. A presentation like this is always a sign of severe imbalance within the EcoBiotic Terrain.  The  appearance of synascits in plain, unstressed blood is an event of serious concern. The immediate or rapid appearance of synascits in stressed plain blood or on an unstressed DIAD slide is also a very serious warning sign. Finally, the appearance of  synascits on a stressed DIAD slide is also an important finding of ecological imbalance, though somewhat less worrisome than the other conditions. Synascits such as these resemble balloon animals, but they can also grow in radial forms, often extending from a single hub - originally the center of an RBC. (1)


1. Quoted from and Copyright © 1999 - 2002 Stuart Grace

2. Quoted from Michael Coyle at NuLife Sciences

3. Quoted from introductory glossary to Blood Examination in Darkfield according Prof. Günther Enderlein, by Dr.Maria M. Bleker


Elements of Comparitive Morphology of Bacteria ©Copyright 1955 for the Estate of Professor Dr. Günther Enderlein,  Germany; excerpted from the book, "Bacteria Cyclogeny" by Professor Dr. Günther Enderlein (English version) (Explore Issue: Volume 11, Number 4)


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