specimen radiograph

specimen radiograph

An x-ray of tissue–usually from the breast, obtained from surgery, which helps identify lesions seen by mammography. See Breast biopsy, Mammography, Microcalcifications.
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However, this has proven to be the only viable option in view of resource limitations: at present, performing specimen radiography would require either a second mammography unit, a cabinet X-ray system for point-of-care specimen radiography or an interruption in the procedure to allow for a specimen radiograph to be taken.
Mammotome revolve has an advanced specimen management system which can collect and organize high quality individual tissue samples in numbered, specimen radiograph, and pathology-ready chambers which maintain tissue integrity.
Mammotome revolve (TM) features an advanced specimen management system capable of collecting and organizing high quality individual tissue samples in numbered, specimen radiograph and pathology-ready chambers that preserve tissue integrity.
The eight resected specimens were studied histologically, including a coronal bone slab with specimen radiograph for each case.
The specimen radiograph (if performed) and the results of the radiologic evaluation should be available to the pathologist.
A specimen radiograph was also obtained (Figure 3).
Additional inclusion criteria were as follows: (1) all histologic slides were available for review, (2) a sliced specimen radiograph and section diagram were available for review, and (3) cases not submitted in toto had negative sections flanking the limits of DCIS.
The specimen radiograph was quite extraordinary and confirmed innumerable microcalcifications throughout the specimen (Figure 3).
Correlation with imaging studies, including specimen radiograph (note F) d.
Some areas that one should also pay close attention to are the handling of and reading of specimen radiographs as well as biopsy procedures.
It is well known that neither visual inspection nor specimen radiographs accurately locate DCIS lesions.