Having only one copy of one of the chromosomes.
aneuploid state in which one chromosome is missing, leaving one chromosome without a homologue.
a condition in an otherwise diploid organism in which one member of a pair of chromosomesis missing.
Chromosomal abnormality characterized by the absence of one chromosome from the normally occurring pair of chromosomes. One example is Turner's syndrome. See Turner's syndrome.
term which indicates the loss of a whole chromosome.
The presence in the nucleus of one copy of a chromosome instead of the usual two
Where one chromosome is represented once only instead of twice; for example, girls with Turner syndrome have only one X chromosome instead of the usual two copies (Monosomy X).
Term that indicates the loss of one chromosome of a pair. Monosomy 7, for example, indicates that the blood cells of the patient have lost one of two number 7 chromosomes. This abnormality occurs in myelomonocytic leukemia.
chromosomal abnormality consisting of the absence of one chromosome from the normal diploid number
The presence of only one chromosome from a pair in an individual. Except with sex chromosomes (e.g. Turner syndrome), monosomies usually have severe effects â€“ either miscarriage of affected pregnancy or severe handicap, if the child is liveborn.
The presence of only one chromosome from a pair; partial monosomy refers to the presence of only one copy of a segment of a chromosome
The presence of only one chromosome of a pair.
One chromosome of a pair is missing. In humans, this would result in a total of 45 chromosomes. An example of monosomy is 45, X, also known as Turner syndrome.
A condition where only one copy of a specific chromosome is present.
A single copy of a chromosome rather than a pair (disomy).
having only one copy of a particular chromosome instead of the usual 2 copies.
Possessing only one copy of a particular chromosome instead of the normal two copies.
having a single copy of a chromosome, rather than the usual pair.
A chromosome having no homologue, especially an unpaired X-chromosome. A single ribosome.