deep layer

(redirected from deep lamina)

deep lay·er

[TA]
in a stratified structure, the stratum that lies beneath all others, farthest from the surface. See: deep layer of levator palpebrae superioris, deep layer of temporal fascia.
Synonym(s): lamina profunda [TA], deep lamina
References in periodicals archive ?
In the mucosal and submucosal layers, moderate inflammatory cell infiltration was observed, including lymphocytes, plasma cells, and eosinophils, and occasionally lymphoid follicles in the deep lamina propria [Figure 2]b and [Figure 2]c.{Figure 1}{Figure 2}
Daelemans et al., "Identification of different phenotypes of interstitial cells in the upper and deep lamina Propria of the human bladder dome," Journal of Urology, vol.
In some cases it was present as superficial and deep lamina.
Pathological staging and microscopic examination revealed a high-grade (G3) nested variant transitional cell carcinoma (TCC) with a deep lamina propria involvement (T1b).
Pathological staging and microscopic examination revealed a high-grade (G3) nested variant TCC with a deep lamina propria involvement (T1b), without muscularis mucosae infiltration (Fig.
As the capsulorhexis was performed the surgeon noted a double ring sign signifying the splitting of the anterior capsule into a superficial and deep lamina. An attempt was made to grasp the superficial lamina which was not successful.
Although some observers have noted that the density of blood and lymphatic vessels in the superficial and deep lamina propria of BE is similar to that of non-Barrett esophagus, further studies are needed to evaluate the risk of lymphatic/vascular spread in patients with different depths of lamina propria invasion.
(1) By filling Reinke's space with fluid, one can decrease the risk of injury to the deep lamina propria and vocalis muscle.
It consists of two laminae--a superficial lamina derived from the ipsilateral latissimus dorsi and a deep lamina from the contralateral muscle (Bogduk and Macintosh 1984).
The mild nuclear atypia, presence of signet ring-like tubules, infiltrating pattern into the deep lamina propria, including focal involvement of muscularis mucosae and superficial muscularis propria, were unusual and prompted an immunohistochemical workup to rule out malignancy.
What is the prognosis when Barrett cancers invade into this deep lamina propria?