Carney's complex

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Related to testicular tumor: testicular cancer

Carney's complex

Cardiology A variable clinical complex of mucocutaneous, visceral, and endocrine disorders, defined by ≥ 2 of the following
Carney's complex
Cardiac myxoma
Cutaneous myxoma
Mammary myxoid fibroma
Spotty mucocutaneous pigmentation
Lentigines, blue, junctional or compound nevi
Primary pigmented nodular adrenocortical disease
testicular tumor
large cell calcifying Sertoli cell tumors, often bilateral/multicentric
Pituitary hGH-secreting tumor
–Acromegaly or gigantism (MCP 1986; 61:165)
References in periodicals archive ?
In this article, a 16-year old boy with testicular tumor rupture who presented with findings of acute abdomen was presented in the ligth of the literature.
This was followed in turn by histological effects (126 chemicals, or 45%), sperm effects (58 chemicals, or 21%), testicular tumors (31 chemicals, or 11%), and malformations (18 chemicals, or 6.
Absence of vascularity is highly suggestive of infarction or abscess in contrast to testicular tumors or focal orchitis, which are usually hypervascular.
On the assumption that the presence of the testicular tumor had played a role in the development of muscle weakness, we performed left orchiectomy.
TABLE 1 Causes of gynecomastia (3,4) Physiologic Neonatal Adolescent Aging-related Drug induced Antiandrogens Antibiotics Antihypertensive agents GI agents Hormones Illicit drugs Psychiatric drugs Decreased androgen production Primary (testicular) hypogonadism Secondary (central) hypogonadism Decreased androgen effect or synthesis Androgen insensitivity syndrome 5[alpha]-Reductase deficiency 17-[beta]-Hydroxysteroid dehydrogenase deficiency Increased estrogen production Adrenal tumor Testicular tumor hCG-secreting tumor Familial aromatase excess syndrome Other Liver disease Thyrotoxicosis Obesity Renal disease Malnutrition GI, gastrointestinal; hCG, human chorionic gonadotropin.
Testicular tumor needs surgical treatment, chemotherapy and radiotherapy.
The histopathological type of testicular tumor correlated with the prognosis of the tumors.
Talic, "Granulosa cell tumor of the adult type: a case report and review of the literature of a very rare testicular tumor," Archives of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine, vol.
The overall accuracy for detection of testicular tumor was 100%.
Whether these tumors develop primarily at extragonadal sites or represent metastases of a primary testicular tumor remains uncertain.
In a small study comparing clinical exam with ultrasound for diagnosis of testicular tumor, the negative predictive value of ultrasound was 100%.
The inadequacy of the F344/N rat as a model for testicular cancer was a major issue for the testicular tumor breakout group.