surgical pathology


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pathology

 [pah-thol´o-je]
1. the branch of medicine treating of the essential nature of disease, especially of the changes in body tissues and organs that cause or are caused by disease.
2. the structural and functional manifestations of a disease. adj., adj patholog´ic, patholog´ical.
clinical pathology pathology applied to the solution of clinical problems, especially the use of laboratory methods in clinical diagnosis.
comparative pathology that which considers human disease processes in comparison with those of other animals.
experimental pathology the study of artificially induced pathologic processes.
oral pathology that which treats of conditions causing or resulting from morbid anatomic or functional changes in the structures of the mouth.
speech pathology (speech-language pathology) a field of the health sciences dealing with the evaluation of speech, language, and voice disorders and the rehabilitation of patients with such disorders not amenable to medical or surgical treatment. See also speech-language pathologist.
surgical pathology the pathology of disease processes that are surgically accessible for diagnosis or treatment.

sur·gi·cal pa·thol·o·gy

a field in anatomic pathology concerned with examination of tissues removed from living patients for the purpose of diagnosis of disease and guidance in the care of patients.

histopathology

The hospital-based specialty which renders diagnoses based on tissues removed during various operative interventions and procedures—e.g., endoscopy, biopsy, resections. British histopathologists have trained for over five years as specialist registrars, are on the GMC’s specialist register and are fellows of the Royal College of Pathologists.

surgical pathology

The field of pathology dedicated to the analysis of tissues removed during surgery. See Anatomic pathology; Cf Clinical pathology.

sur·gi·cal path·ol·o·gy

(sŭr'ji-kăl pă-thol'ŏ-jē)
A field in anatomic pathology concerned with examination of tissues removed from living patients for the purpose of diagnosis of disease and guidance in the care of patients.

sur·gi·cal path·ol·o·gy

(sŭr'ji-kăl pă-thol'ŏ-jē)
Anatomic pathology concerned with examination of tissues removed from living patients to diagnose disease.
References in periodicals archive ?
Umekita et al., "Clinicopathologic diversity of undifferentiated sarcoma With BCOR-CCNB3 fusion," The American Journal of Surgical Pathology, vol.
Ronnett, "Primary and metastatic mucinous adenocarcinomas in the ovaries: incidence in routine practice with a new approach to improve intraoperative diagnosis," American Journal of Surgical Pathology, vol.
Comparison of Concordance Rates to Surgical Pathology between Initial Thyroid FNA Cytology and Second Expert Opinion of Diagnoses.
Diagnostic surgical pathology: the importance of second opinion in a developing country.
Urologist Self-Referral for Prostate Surgical Pathology Services
Amended reports in surgical pathology and implications for diagnostic error detection and avoidance: a College of American Pathologists Q-Probes study of 1,667,547 accessioned cases in 359 laboratories.
Head and Neck Surgical Pathology. Lippincott Williams & Wilkins.
Twenty-four-hour TATs for biopsies are down from two to three days with improved clarity and completeness in surgical pathology reports.
Thus, it is fair to say that since 2001 the transformation of medicine in general, and of surgical pathology in particular, has accelerated greatly.
Huguchi, "Identification of a Mislabeled Fixed Specimen by DNA Analysis, The Journal of Surgical Pathology 14(1): 1076-1078, 1990.
Pathologists were added to the group according to a formal "division of labor" plan or skill matrix, in order to fill leadership roles in surgical pathology, microbiology, and hematology, etc.