neoplastic

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neoplastic

 [ne″o-plas´tik]
pertaining to neoplasia or neoplasm.

ne·o·plas·tic

(nē'ō-plas'tik),
Pertaining to or characterized by neoplasia, or containing a neoplasm.

neoplastic

/neo·plas·tic/ (ne″o-plas´tik)
1. pertaining to a neoplasm.
2. pertaining to neoplasia.

neoplastic

[nē′ōplas′tik]
Etymology: Gk, neos, new, plassein, to mold
pertaining to malignancy, neoplasm.

intravascular large B-cell lymphoma

A high-grade non-Hodgkin lymphoma arising in and generally confined to vascular lumina, which usually begins in the skin and CNS and rapidly spreads elsewhere.

Clinical findings
Often begins with fever of unknown origin and nonspecific cutaneous (e.g., plaques) and neurologic complaints.
 
DiffDx
Skin lesions (erythematous/purple plaques on the trunk and lower legs) may be confused with mycosis fungoides, sarcoidosis, vascular neoplasms (e.g., Kaposi sarcoma) or involvement by lymphoma or leukaemia.

Prognosis
Extremely poor; short survival is the norm despite aggressive chemotherapy. The diagnosis is often established postmortem.

polycythemia

Any ↑ RBC mass. See Relative polycythemia, Secondary polycythemia.
Polycythemia types
Relative RBC mass is above normal but not pathologic. See Relative polycythemia.
Secondary to various physiopathologic mechanisms, usually hypoxia or ↑ erythropoietin secretion
Neoplastic, ie polycythemia vera, see there  . ;.

ne·o·plas·tic

(nē'ō-plas'tik)
Pertaining to or characterized by neoplasia, or containing a neoplasm.

neoplastic

Pertaining to a NEOPLASM.

neoplastic

pertaining to neoplasia or a neoplasm.

neoplastic disease
References in periodicals archive ?
Human bronchial epithelial cells neoplastically transformed by v-Ki-ras: altered response to inducers of terminal squamous differentiation.
Creation of Neoplastically Transformed Human Mammary Epithelial Cells and Analysis of the Transcriptional Regulators of the human telomerase reverse transcriptase (hTERT) gene.
Others do not consider endogenous hormones to be carcinogenic themselves but acknowledge their role as promoters of carcinogenesis because they allow neoplastically transformed cells initiated by other carcinogens to establish and grow by modifying the target tissue (Russo and Russo 1996, 1998).