men

(redirected from Multiple endocrine neoplasia)
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men

 (mĕn)
n.
Plural of man.
Usage Note: When man and men are used in compounds, such as fireman, firemen, salesman, and salesmen, both -man and -men are usually pronounced (mən).

men

(mɛn)
n
the plural of man

men

(mɛn)

n.
pl. of man.

men-

var. of meno- before a vowel: menarche.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.men - the force of workers availablemen - the force of workers available  
personnel, force - group of people willing to obey orders; "a public force is necessary to give security to the rights of citizens"
full complement, complement - number needed to make up a whole force; "a full complement of workers"
shift - a crew of workers who work for a specific period of time
work party, crew, gang - an organized group of workmen
Translations
ljudjemoški

men

pl de man
References in periodicals archive ?
Okamoto et al., "A nationwide clinical survey of patients with multiple endocrine neoplasia type 2 and familial medullary thyroid carcinoma in Japan," Japanese Journal of Clinical Oncology, vol.
Neoplastic CCH is considered a precursor of MTC and is seen most often in multiple endocrine neoplasia 2A/2B and familial MTC and is described as a proliferation of C cells in an intrafollicular location with associated cytologic atypia that is recognized on hematoxylin-eosin and often shows strong staining for calcitonin (Figure 1, A and B).
The patient had a familial form of multiple endocrine neoplasia (MEN) type 2A.
Around 80% of gastrinomas are sporadic in nature, while approximately 20-30% have been found in association with multiple endocrine neoplasia, type 1 (MEN-1) [9].
He underwent surgery at the age of 10, but no details as to the type of gastric carcinoid are available; a diagnosis of MEN (Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia, OMIM 131100, 11q13.1) was excluded, and he is alive at follow-up.
Parathyroid gland hyperplasia including the multiple endocrine neoplasia (MEN) syndromes, hyperparathyroid jaw tumor syndrome, and familial isolated hyperparathyroidism is the culprit in 10-15% of cases.
Serum prolactin level was checked that, according to normal level of this hormone, multiple endocrine neoplasia type I (MENI) was ruled out.
Adrenal tumors are mostly sporadic and unilateral but some of them are bilateral and associated with Li-Fraumeni Syndrome, Type-1 Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia, Beckwith-Wiedemann Syndrome, and Carney complex [6].
For example, irradiated patients are at increased risk of developing hyaline fibromatosis, neurofibromatosis, brain cancer, lung cancer, prostate cancer, breast cancer, Wilms tumor, multiple endocrine neoplasia, Barrett's esophagus/esophageal adenocarcinoma, and endometrial cancer in patients with an existing gastrointestinal stromal tumor.

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