radioresistant


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radioresistant

(ˌreɪdɪəʊrɪˈzɪstənt)
adj
(General Physics) med resistant to the effects of radiation
Translations

ra·di·o·re·sis·tant

a. radiorresistente, que tiene la propiedad de resistir efectos radioactivos.
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References in periodicals archive ?
It offers treatment to normally radioresistant tumors as well as improved dose conformation with even better sparing of normal tissue structures close to the target.
Critical analysis of salvage radical prostatectomy in the management of radioresistant prostate cancer.
Though RCC is known as a radioresistant tumour, radiotherapy may have a role in providing local control with regard to pressure symptoms and pain.
It is similarly important to distinguish seminoma from yolk sac tumors because yolk sac tumors, like embryonal carcinoma, are radioresistant.
In the past, however, many patients with multiple mets had deposits located in different parts of the brain or had radioresistant mets.
Osteosarcoma is generally believed to be relatively radioresistant, requiring doses greater than 60 Gy to be effective.
cells were earlier suggested as the tumourigenic population in primary glioblastoma multiforme specimens (60); while more recent studies have shown that these are indeed more radioresistant compared with CD[133.
Due to the slow growth rate of chondrosarcomas-as supported by a low proliferation index with the Mib-1/Ki-67 proliferation marker-chondrosarcomas are known to be rela tively radioresistant.
By turning off the apoptotic pathway, some cancer cells may become intrinsically radioresistant.
Wang said that to improve treatment, patients should be grouped based on whether their tumours are radioresistant or radiosensitive.