Duke University's team explained that this triggers an allergic response that endangers life.
In a new study, the researchers analyzed the cells under the microscope and found some practical details about allergens that interact with others to stimulate the release of histamine.
The researchers suppressed different cell immunity in mice before they were injected with hypersensitivity toxins.
After analyzing the mice within half an hour, they discovered that histamine-releasing mast cells do not only take allergens.
But when researchers reduced the number of dendritic cells in mice, a component of the immune system, they did not have allergies even when they were susceptible to stimuli.
When studying dendritic cells under the microscope, it was found that they consist of long branches that penetrate into other cells when searching for allergens.
When these cells recognize an allergen, small information balloons are sent to surrounding ink cells.
This method publishes information about the gas allergens of surrounding ink cells, which then begin to delay the sensitivity by filling the bloodstream with histamine.
But studies should first determine whether the process itself appears in people and to see how useful cells are actually.