From the CLLSA website "To get the Absolute lymphocytes number, multiply the WBC by the percent lymphocytes. For example, if the WBC is 30.0, and the lymphocyte percent is 65%, the absolute lymphocyte number is 30.0 X 0.65 = 19.5"
I have three questions:
1: The maths is easy, however I have alot of metrics from the hospital (33) but not a lymphocyte percent, which, I think means cant calculate ALC, unless there is another way?
2: Anyone know if different hospitals use different measurements as normal?
3: I have MCHC, MCH and MCV numbers - there isnt a 'normal range' on the CLLSA site, whilst they may or may not be relevant once I've got the number I'm curious.
Some of the 33 are not on the list on CLLSA site, I guess they are probably part of standard blood test that might be relevant for other problems.
All of which reminds me of another question...
I sometimes see numbers like 200K written in the blogs/questions. In my business K is 1000 (1024 actually). So, that suggests to me 200,000, that's huge and I think I'm missing a bit of knowledge to plug a huge gap in my understanding of the figures because my numbers the absolute biggest was LDH at around 500 regardless of what they are.