cytoarchitectural


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Synonyms for cytoarchitectural

of or relating to cytoarchitecture

References in periodicals archive ?
The cytoarchitectural organization of the Desmodus brain deserves to be compared in parallel with that of other vampire species, bats of other families (especially megachiroptera), and some other representative mammals.
The final phase of the uterotrophic response coincides with the induction of a battery of genes involved in the cytoarchitectural remodeling of proliferating uterine cells, thus providing a further link between phenotypic and gene expression changes (Figure 7A).
Correlated with these changes in protein expression, keratinocytes - for 24 h following injury - undergo major cytoarchitectural alterations that affect their shape, intracellular organization, surface morphology, and adhesion properties.
Progress has been made in recent centuries through the establishment of cytoarchitectural maps, with most of that progress having been made in the past thirty years.
Papillary breast carcinoma of other types, especially EPC, may also show at least some cytoarchitectural features in common with those of papillary thyroid carcinoma in many cases.
The famous cytoarchitectural atlases of the early 1900's were simplified drawings of a brain and were based on pure visual analysis of cellular organization patterns," added Dr.
A cytoarchitectural study of the prefrontal area of the macaque monkey.
Typical changes include tumor necrosis, a fibrohistiocytic response, peliosislike areas, cytoarchitectural differentiation mimicking nonneoplastic hepatocytes and bile ducts, and hepatocellular carcinoma-like changes.
Misdraji et al (15) later analyzed the histologic features of 107 appendiceal mucinous tumors, which they classified as either low- or high-grade based on cytoarchitectural features.
3,9) Adenomas can also be classified by their cytoarchitectural resemblance to the different parts of the gastrointestinal tract as pyloric gland adenoma, intestinal-type adenoma, and biliary-type adenoma.
Following are important features to be cognizant of: (1) virtually any bone can be affected; (2) it commonly involves the spine, where it has a strong propensity to involve the dorsal vertebral elements as opposed to the body; (3) it can sometimes show locally aggressive growth, which correlates mostly with surgical resectability and possibly with specific histologic features such as prominent epithelioid cell morphology ("aggressive osteoblastoma"); (4) other benign tumors such as osteoid osteoma, aneurysmal bone cyst, giant cell tumor of bone, and sino-orbital osteoma can mimic it histologically; and (5) distinguishing it from osteoblastoma-like osteosarcoma, on the basis of careful evaluation of sometimes subtle cytoarchitectural features, is essential to avoid a misdiagnosis.
Such exceptions include tumors with the typical cytoarchitectural features but which (1) are completely inert to immunoperoxidase stains probably because of fixation artifact; (2) are found to be negative because of sampling issues, such as small endoscopic biopsies with adequate internal controls for others antigens; (3) have ceased to express CD117 because of some form of clonal evolution; or (4) belong to the small percentage of tumors that lack either KIT mutations or KIT overexpression.