ductal


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duc·tal

(dŭk'tăl), Do not confuse this word with ductule.
Relating to a duct.

duc·tal

(dŭk'tăl)
Relating to a duct.
References in periodicals archive ?
As an unintended consequence, screening for invasive breast cancer has resulted in a marked increase in the diagnosis of asymptomatic ductal carcinoma in situ.
8%), all of whom were found to have invasive ductal carcinoma on final histology.
The frequency of the most common histopathology of breast cancer ductal carcinoma has been report- ed to be about 70% in US SEER (1999 -2001) 81.
According to the results, current use of calcium-channel blockers for 10 or more years was associated with higher risks of ductal breast cancer and lobular breast cancer.
Ductal carcinoma in situ is confined entirely to the ductal system of the breast.
Lobular carcinoma (LC) is much less common than ductal carcinoma, making up only about 10 to 15 percent of cases.
Hicks says, "In our hands, the Multiplex INC combination of E-cadherin and p120 provided additional information informing the differentiation of ductal vs.
Two different cell types formed the mammary gland: the myoepithelial cells and luminal cells, which can differentiate either into ductal cells or milk-producing cells.
Biomarkers from breast tissue may predict the subsequent risk of ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS) recurrence and invasive breast cancer, according to a new study.
It also differs from other forms of invasive ductal cancers in that it contains large cancer cells and immune system cells throughout the tumor.