osteogenic sarcoma

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  • noun

Synonyms for osteogenic sarcoma

malignant bone tumor


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References in periodicals archive ?
[1] This flap was utilized in one patient only with advanced osteogenic sarcoma of the mandible extending into the temporal region as a first-line flap [Figure 4a-c].
Out of 49 malignant cases in females, SCC were 14 (27.5%) and the most common lesions followed by BCC 11 (22.5%), Sebaceous Glands Carcinomas 6 (12%), Malignant Melanomas 5 (10%), Basosquamous Carcinomas (8%), Rhabdomyosarcomas (4%), NHLs (4%), dysplasia grade III 2 (4%), round blue cell tumor 1 (2%), Osteogenic sarcoma 1 (2%) and metastatic papillary thyroid carcinoma 1 (2%).
Preoperative (neoadjuvant) chemotherapy for osteogenic sarcoma: A ten year experience.
Two patients (2.6%) developed osteogenic sarcoma (Enneking stage IB) after repeated surgeries.
In addition, differential diagnosis should include periostitis, medial tibial stress syndrome, tibial stress reaction, anterior compartment syndrome, infections, tumors (i.e., osteogenic sarcoma, Ewing's sarcoma, and osteoid osteoma) and metastases.
Here we present a case of osteogenic sarcoma arising in an intraductal papilloma of the breast.
Healey et al., "Chemotherapy for nonmetastatic osteogenic sarcoma: the memorial sloan-kettering experience," Journal of Clinical Oncology, vol.
Hoekstra, "Recurrent, multiple, calcified soft tissue metastases from osteogenic sarcoma without pulmonary involvement," Skeletal Radiology, vol.
A category of osteoid- and bone-forming tumors other than classical osteoid osteoma, which may be mistaken for giant-cell tumor or osteogenic sarcoma. Cancer 1956;9(5):1044-52.
Fracture-associated osteogenic sarcoma and a mandibular osteoma in two goats.
Osteosarcoma, or osteogenic sarcoma, is a rare type of bone cancer, which is most common in children and young adults.
Osteochondroma could resemble as either osteoid osteoma or osteogenic sarcoma. In most of the cases reported earlier, the initial evaluation had suggested of malignancy but later proved to be benign.
The periosteal reaction may also demonstrate a pattern indistinguishable from that caused by osteogenic sarcoma. [2] Bony erosion, multiple osteolytic 'punched-out' [2] lesions, and occasionally extensive bony destruction and bony sclerosis are further features.
Parosteal osteogenic sarcoma arising in cranial bones: clinical and radiologic features in eight patients.
Kotz, "Neoadjuvant chemotherapy for osteogenic sarcoma: results of a cooperative German/Austrian study," Journal of Clinical Oncology, vol.