extramedullary

ex·tra·med·ul·la·ry

(eks'tră-med'yū-lā'rē),
Outside of, or unrelated to, any medulla, especially the medulla oblongata.

extramedullary

/ex·tra·med·ul·la·ry/ (-med´u-lar″e) situated or occurring outside a medulla, especially the medulla oblongata.

extramedullary

[-med′yəler′ē]
Etymology: L, extra + medulla, marrow
pertaining to something outside or unrelated to any medulla.

ex·tra·me·dul·la·ry

(eks'tră-med'yū-lar-ē)
Outside of, or unrelated to, any medulla, especially the medulla oblongata.

extramedullary

situated or occurring outside any of the medullas including the medulla oblongata and the medullary cavities of the bones.

extramedullary hematopoiesis
see extramedullary hematopoiesis.
References in periodicals archive ?
Myeloid sarcomas, extramedullary lesions composed of myeloid lineage blasts, typically form tumors that may precede, follow, or even occur in the absence of systemic AML.
The two primary options for treatment of proximal femoral fractures are intramedullary fixation and extramedullary fixation.
These patients were predominantly in an early International Staging System stage, showed non-secretory and light-chain variants, and significant association with extramedullary plasmacytomas.
3 These are present at three sites, intraosseous, intraspinal extramedullary and intramedullary.
Spinal tumors in neurofibromatosis type 2 (NF-2) can be intramedullary, extramedullary, or associated with the nerve roots, and there may be multiple tumors at multiple locations in the spine.
His topics include congenital and developmental abnormalities of the spinal cord or vertebrae, intradural intramedullary lesions (spinal cord lesions), dural and intradural extramedullary lesions, multifocal lesions and/or poorly defined signal abnormalities involving the spine, and traumatic lesions involving the spine.
Solitary extramedullary plasmacytoma (SEP) is a neoplastic proliferation of a single clone of plasma cells that occur outside of the bone and bone marrow.
The presence of leukemia cutis suggests extramedullary involvement, thereby indicating a poorer prognosis.
The findings also highlight a possible pathway for this relationship, suggesting that stress-related noradrenalin stimulates extramedullary hematopoiesis, a key driver of inflammation.
However, 3% of cases may develop extramedullary involvement, defined as the formation of solid plasmacytomas outside the bone marrow.
Moreover, hematological abnormalities such as thrombocytopenia, anemia, susceptibility to infections, and extramedullary hematopoiesis can result because of the decrease in hematopoietic cells.