endothelioma


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endothelioma

 [en″do-the″le-o´mah]
a tumor arising from the endothelial lining of blood vessels.

en·do·the·li·o·ma

(en'dō-thē'lē-ō'mă),
Generic term for a group of neoplasms, particularly benign tumors, derived from the endothelial tissue of blood vessels or lymphatic channels; endotheliomas may be benign or malignant.
[endothelium + -oma, tumor]

endothelioma

(ĕn′dō-thē′lē-ō′mə)
n. pl. endothelio·mata (-mə-tə) or endothelio·mas
Any of various neoplasms derived from endothelium.

endothelioma

A generic term for benign tumours of endothelial origin (e.g., angiomas), identified by immunohistochemistry for factor VIII.

en·do·the·li·o·ma

(en'dō-thē-lē-ō'mă)
Generic term for a group of neoplasms, particularly benign tumors, derived from the endothelial tissue of blood vessels or lymphatic channels; endotheliomas may be benign or malignant.
[endothelium + -oma, tumor]

endothelioma

Any tumour arising from blood vessel ENDOTHELIUM.

en·do·the·li·o·ma

(en'dō-thē-lē-ō'mă)
Generic term for a group of neoplasms, particularly benign tumors, derived from the endothelial tissue of blood vessels or lymphatic channels; endotheliomas may be benign or malignant.
[endothelium + -oma, tumor]
References in periodicals archive ?
Ewing, "Diffuse endothelioma of bone," Proceedings of the New York Pathological Society, vol.
1, 69, 4, and 55, and "Diagnosis and Some of the Clinical Aspects of Gyroma and Endothelioma of the Ovary," Buffalo Medical and Surgical Journal 32 (November 1892): 196-215, 200, 205, 207, 208.
Since the original descriptions of tumors of the Ewing sarcoma family in 1918 by Arthur Purdy Stout (1) and in 1921 by James Ewing, who called the tumor diffuse endothelioma of bone, (2) several nomenclatures have been assigned to these tumors, albeit with much skepticism in the literature (3) A possible relationship between Ewing sarcoma (ES) and peripheral neuroectodermal tumor (PNET) was established after the description of extraosseous ES by Angerwall and Enzinger (4) and PNET of the bone by Jaffe.
After the fourth passage the rats developed peritoneal carcinomas with metastases to the upper abdomen and peritoneal endotheliomas with focal infiltration.
The meningiomas (dural endotheliomas): Their source, and favored seats of origin.