angiomatous


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an·gi·o·ma

 (ăn′jē-ō′mə)
n. pl. an·gi·o·mas or an·gi·o·ma·ta (-mə-tə)
A tumor composed chiefly of lymph and blood vessels.

an′gi·o′ma·tous (-ō′mə-təs, -ŏm′ə-) adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.angiomatous - of or related to or having a tumor of the kind known as an angioma
References in periodicals archive ?
The dermal vascularity is within reference range in distribution, with no angiomatous components surrounding the eccrine units (Figure 2, B).
(9) In children, congenital malformations such as meningoceles, dermoid cysts, angiomatous polyps, schwannomas, angiofibromas, and gliomas should be considered in the differential diagnosis of an intranasal mass and can be differentiated by CT or Mn.
Bacillary angiomatosis is a bacterial disease characterized by angiomatous skin lesions.
Hemorrhage and regressive angiomatous vascular changes may be sufficiently prominent to simulate vascular malformation.
To the best of our knowledge, extracranial subcutaneous lipoma, overlaying angiomatous pial malformation in SWS has never been reported before.
TA is characterized histologically with angiomatous tufts and lobules scattered in the dermis.
The most common malignant tumor was SCC, 67 (34.5%); followed by rhabdomyosarcoma, 10 (5.15%); sebaceous cell carcinoma and malignant lymphoma, 6 (3.09%); malignant melanoma, 4 (2.06%); cystic lesions, 54 (46.9%), inflammatory lesion, 44 (38.2%); angiomatous lesions, 22(8.8%) and pleomorphic adenoma was 7 (2.8%).15
Patients who had retinal disease other than nAMD (e.g., diabetic retinopathy, retinal vein occlusion) and those diagnosed with polypoidal choroidal vasculopathy or retinal angiomatous proliferation during follow-up were not included.
Histologically, depending on the state of inflammation, vascularity, and fibrosis, there are three subtypes of urethral caruncle; papillomatous, angiomatous, and granulomatous.
Results: The most common type of nevus in our study was Becker's nevi and the least common was eccrine angiomatous nevus.
In 1900, Engert proposed a first morphological classification into four types, as following: fibromatous, cellular, sarcomatous, and angiomatous [43].
Grade I meningiomas lack any higher grade histological features and have many differing histologic patterns including meningothelial (classic pattern), fibrous, transitional, psammomatous, angiomatous, microcystic, secretory, lymphoplasmacyte-rich, and metaplastic.