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Related to giant cell tumor: giant cell tumor of tendon sheath
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Synonyms for tumor

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Giant cell tumor of tendon sheath is a polyclonal cellular proliferation.
Giant cell tumors of bone consist of stromal cells expressing RANKL and osteoclast-like giant cells expressing RANK receptor.
1] Giant cell tumor of the salivary gland is a rare neoplasm that arises in the parotid gland of adult men.
Giant cell tumors are slow growing, but have a 20 percent recurrence rate within three years of onset.
The differential diagnosis for GCRG includes other giant cell-rich lesions, such as giant cell tumor of bone and low-grade intramedullary osteosarcoma.
Denosumab treatment of giant cell tumor of bone: interim analysis of an open-label Phase 2 study.
4) However, these investigators did not report any cases involving the Achilles bursae, and stressed the need to differentiate extraskeletal soft-tissue chondromas from soft synovial bursae and tenosynovial chondromatosis, giant cell tumors of the tendon sheath, myxomas, and chondrosarcomas.
a member of the Daiichi Sankyo Group, announced today that The New England Journal of Medicine (NEJM) published clinical trial results demonstrating that the investigational drug, PLX3397, an oral targeted CSF-1R inhibitor, induced prolonged tumor regressions in most patients with tenosynovial giant cell tumor (TGCT), a rare, locally aggressive neoplasm of the joint or tendon sheath.
In 2013, XGEVA was approved by the FDA as the first-and-only treatment for adults and skeletally mature adolescents with giant cell tumor of bone that is unresectable or where surgical resection is likely to result in severe morbidity.
Telangiectatic osteosarcoma (Figure 9) has the potential to be misdiagnosed as a giant cell tumor or chondroblastoma, as it is characteristically lytic and deceivingly nonaggressive in appearance.
Another important diagnostic consideration includes giant cell tumor of bone.
Giant cell tumor (GCT) was first described in 1953 as a reactive lesion to an intraosseous hemorrhage following trauma to the jaw.
Finally, malignant neoplasms that may mimic dermatofibroma include dermatofibrosarcoma protuberans, giant cell tumor of the skin (a low-grade sarcoma) (10), nodular melanoma, basal cell carcinoma, and sclerosing sweat duct carcinoma (11).
The positive CD 68 staining may be seen in the giant cell tumor, or osteosarcoma.
In 1972, Salm and Sissons reported a study of 10 softtissue tumors that had the histopathologic patterns of a giant cell tumor of bone; they named these masses "giant cell tumours of soft tissues.
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