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Related to sarcoidosis: lymphoma


n. pl. sar·coid·o·ses (-sēz)
A disease of unknown origin that is characterized by the formation of granulomatous lesions especially in the lungs and lymph nodes of the chest and trunk, and less often in the skin, eyes, and other organs, and that if untreated may lead to chronic illness and organ damage. Also called sarcoid.


a disease of unknown origin in which lesions or nodules form on the lymph nodes, lungs, bones, skin, and liver


(ˌsɑr kɔɪˈdoʊ sɪs)

a disease characterized by granulomatous tubercles of the skin and other structures.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.sarcoidosis - a chronic disease of unknown cause marked by the formation of nodules in the lungs and liver and lymph glands and salivary glands
pathology - any deviation from a healthy or normal condition


n. sarcoidosis. V.: Schaumann's disease


n sarcoidosis f
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References in periodicals archive ?
OKLAHOMA CITY Oklahoma Medical Research Foundation scientist Lori Garman has been selected as one of two national recipients of the Foundation for Sarcoidosis Research Fellowship Program Award.
The 29-year-old had no symptoms before suffering heart failure two years ago from sarcoidosis, a rare disease that causes lumps to develop on the organ.
The patient also has a low peripheral lymphocyte count, which is common with active sarcoidosis.
Conclusion: Idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis was found to be the most common interstitial lung disease subtype followed by non-specific interstitial pneumonia, sarcoidosis and connective tissue disease-related-interstitial lung disease.
Numerous less common and rare entities are also discussed, including idiopathic nonspecific interstitial pneumonia (NSIP), advanced pulmonary Langerhans cell histiocytosis (PLCH) and smokingrelated interstitial fibrosis, end-stage pulmonary sarcoidosis, Erdheim-Chester disease (ECD), and Hermansky-Pudlak syndrome.
Sarcoidosis is a multisystem, inflammatory disorder of unknown aetiology that affects individuals worldwide.
The epithelioid cells in both human tuberculosis and sarcoidosis are also 'primarily biosynthetic rather than phagocytic'.
Orbital involvement in systemic sarcoidosis is a rare condition.
The most frequent final diagnosis was sarcoidosis and the diagnostic value of TBB was 49%.
1,2) However, granulomatous conditions such as sarcoidosis have scarcely been reported in the literature.
Entre ellas se incluyen las siguientes: amiloidosis, sarcoidosis, hemocromatosis, enfermedad de Fabry, enfermedad de Danon, ataxia de Friedreich y oxalosis miocardica.
The diagnosis of sarcoidosis necessitates appropriate chest radiograph findings, clinical symptoms, and histologic findings, as well as exclusion of other infections and neoplastic causes (1).