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C5 dysfunction syndrome

C5 dysfunction syndrome, also known as familial C5 dysfunction, was first reported by Miller in 1968. It is mainly seen in infants, which is characterized by normal C5 content in serum, but functional defect.

Symptoms

Castleman's disease

Adult T-cell leukemia

Lip and tongue edema and facial paralysis syndrome

Adult chronic myeloid leukemia

Delayed cutaneous porphyria

Haemorrhagic septic Pasteurella infection

Hemorrhagic disease

Mycobacterium churgai infection

Traumatic cardiac hemolytic anemia

Infectious lymphocytosis

Pure red blood cell aplasia

Congestive splenomegaly

Cicada phenomenon

Autosomal recessive cerebral arteriopathy and arteriosclerosis with subcortical infarction and leukoencephalopathy

Epilepsy

hypotension

Arteriosclerosis

aneurysm

Patent ductus arteriosus

atherosclerosis

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