cervical dysplasia

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cer·vi·cal dys·pla·si·a

dysplasia of the uterine cervix, epithelial atypia involving part or all of the thickness of cervical squamous epithelium, occurring most often in young women; appears to regress frequently, but may progress over a long period to carcinoma; severe dysplasia may be microscopically indistinguishable from carcinoma in situ.

cervical dysplasia

abnormal tissue development of the uterine cervix, with atypical epithelium that may slowly progress to carcinoma.

cervical dysplasia

Cervical intraepithelial neoplasia–CIN, see there.

Cervical dysplasia

Dysplasia is the abnormal growth of the epithelial cells. This is what a Pap smear will detect in the cervix.
Mentioned in: Pelvic Exam

cervical dysplasia (serˑ·vi·kl dis·plāˑ·zh),

n abnormal cells in the cervix, with a potential to become cancerous. Typically caused by the human papilloma virus (HPV).
References in periodicals archive ?
Jul 15, 2011: Inovio Demonstrates T Cell Immune Response From Therapeutic Cervical Dysplasia And Cancer DNA Vaccine 62
at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, and is director of the North Carolina Women's Hospital Cervical Dysplasia Clinic.
The global cervical dysplasia diagnostics market report provides market size (Revenue USD Million 2014 to 2021), market share, trends and forecasts growth trends (CAGR%, 2017 to 2021).
5%) of them had mild-to-moderate cervical dysplasia.
Key clinical point: HPV vaccination effectively reduces cervical dysplasia in teens.
Cervical dysplasia, or cervical intraepithelial neoplasia (CIN), is the abnormal appearance of cells on the surface of the cervix, which is considered a precancerous condition.
Table 1 shows the characteristics of the study sample according to the presence or absence of cervical dysplasia.
Cytology Histology LSIL CIN 1 Minimal or mild cervical dysplasia HSIL CIN 2 Moderate cervical dysplasia HSIL CIN 3/CIS Severe cervical dysplasia/carcinoma in situ Carcinoma Invasive carcinoma
Persistent HPV infection is the first step towards cervical dysplasia and cancer.
This fifth edition contains 100 USMLE-style multiple choice questions with full explanations of both correct and incorrect answers, along with chapter key points and expanded coverage of the latest techniques in preterm labor, management of cervical dysplasia, hormone replacement, and treatment of uterine fibroids and breast cancer.
CIN, also known as cervical dysplasia, is characterized by the presence in the cervix of abnormal cells that precede and can develop into cervical cancer.