neoformation


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ne·o·for·ma·tion

(nē'ō-fōr-mā'shŭn),
1. Formation of neoplasia, or a neoplasm.
2. Sometimes used to indicate the process of regeneration, or a regenerated tissue or part.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

neoformation

(nē″ō-for-mā′shŭn) [″ + L. formatio, a shaping]
1. Regeneration.
2. A neoplasm or new growth.
Medical Dictionary, © 2009 Farlex and Partners
References in periodicals archive ?
At the 5-day time point, fibroblast proliferation, with neoformation of procollagen and angiogenesis, was observed, but the collagen fibers were not mature, (Fig.
Both agents have characteristics and properties capable of inducing tissue regeneration and neoformation. Figure 1 presents the flowchart for the application of the randomized clinical trial research with wounds: natural latex and LED circuit.
(b) (100x) HE shows black particulates from the prosthetic material in a reparative tissue with fibroblast and neoformation of blood vessels.
The neoformation has a smooth and shiny surface, of a reddish-brownish color.
Extent and magnitude of the MS enhancement depend more on the bioavailable Fe content of the soils and the neoformation evolution conditions [20] where the physical stability is not the lesser one: it is in favor of neoformation development.
In consequence, remodeling of subchondral bone and bone neoformation in the form of osteophytes, development of medullary lesions, changes in the synovial membrane, joint capsule, ligaments, and periarticular muscles are expected.
Some standpoints should be underlined: namely, (a) the identification of lymphatic stomata which is reported in filarial acute hydrocele for the first time; (b) the rarity in the AWs in PL, in spite of marked lymphangiectasia and the absence of Mf in the fluid from testicular tunica vaginalis cavity; (c) the apparent involvement of ELCs in filarial granuloma; (d) neoformation of lymphatic capillaries in filarial granuloma and in chylocele; and (e) the possible phenotypic transition of LECs into myofibroblasts in chylocele.
The increased aromaticity of HS from fires is due not only to the selective enrichment of aromatic components as a result of the oxidation of more labile materials, but also to the neoformation of aromatic components (Gonzalez-Perez et al.
Some studies have demonstrated that forward positioning of the mandible causes cellular responses capable of promoting increase in cartilage by endochondral ossification, culminating in bone neoformation (Leung, Rabie, & Hagg, 2004; Rabie, Leung, Chayanupatkul & Hagg, 2002a; Rabie et al., 2002b; Rabie et al., 2003a; Shen et al., 2006).
Also, solutions containing a high concentration of inorganic silicon compounds stimulate the expression of genes related to bone activity, enabling bone neoformation by osteoblast-like cells [13].