Castleman, Benjamin

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Benjamin, U.S. pathologist, 1906-1982.
Castleman disease - solitary masses of lymphoid tissue containing concentric perivascular aggregates of lymphocytes. Synonym(s): benign giant lymph node hyperplasia; Castleman tumor
Castleman tumor - Synonym(s): Castleman disease
Medical Eponyms © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
University of Virginia education professor Benjamin Castleman piloted a study that texted 5,000 vulnerable students during the summer after graduation to remind them about important deadlines and to suggest counseling help.
CD was first described in 1956 at the Massachusetts General Hospital by the pathologist Benjamin Castleman [1, 2].
Now we can add University of Virginia assistant professor Benjamin Castleman's new book, The 160-Character Solution, to that list.
Benjamin Castleman in 1956 and he further reported around 13 cases of unicentric hyaline vascular Castleman's disease and described the classic pathologic features.
In an effort to stem summer melt by supporting students as they transition to college, Harvard University researchers Benjamin Castleman and Lindsay Page conducted a study examining whether automated text messages or a peer mentor campaign increases the number of students matriculating to college.
The $1.8 million program could make the test a new standard for the city's juniors.AaAaAeAeAaAeAeA "For some families, maybe from better educate more affluent backgrounds, the SAT or ACT really is a default; you know you're going to do it," Benjamin Castleman, anAaAaAeAeAaAeAeA education public policy professor at the University of Virginia, told the New York Times.
Castleman's disease (CD) is a non-clonal lymph node hyperplasia and was first described in 1956 by Benjamin Castleman and colleagues.
* Benjamin Castleman, Harvard University, and Bridget Long, Harvard University and NBER, "Looking Beyond Enrollment: The Causal Effect of Need-Based Grants on College Access, Persistence, and Graduation"
Benjamin Castleman, the pathologist at Massachusetts General Hospital, subsequently described 13 cases of asymptomatic localised mediastinal masses demonstrating lymph node hyperplasia resembling thymoma in 1956 [2].