basal cell carcinoma


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Related to basal cell carcinoma: squamous cell carcinoma, melanoma

basal cell carcinoma

n.
A slow-growing, locally invasive, but rarely metastasizing neoplasm of the skin derived from basal cells of the epidermis or hair follicles.

ba′sal cell` carcino′ma


n.
a common and usu. curable skin cancer that arises from basal cells of the epithelium.
Translations

ba·sal cell car·ci·no·ma

n. carcinoma de célula basal, neoplasma epitelial de crecimiento moderado invasivo derivado de células basales de la epidermis o de folículos pilosos.
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References in periodicals archive ?
PDT treatment is used to treat non-melanoma-type skin cancers - basal cell carcinomas and squamous cell carcinomas.
In the general population, basal cell carcinomas are more common than squamous cell carcinomas, but the opposite is true in organ transplant recipients.
Atypical presentation of metastatic basal cell carcinoma.
Top Companies Participating in Basal Cell Carcinoma Therapeutics Clinical Trials
The IND covers HPPI's clinical development plan for a patented formulation of itraconazole (known as SUBA-Itraconazole) with improved bioavailability to study the treatment of basal cell carcinoma (BCC) in patients with basal cell carcinoma nevus syndrome (BCCNS), also known as Gorlin's syndrome, an orphan disease with no approved pharmaceutical therapy.
Acute myeloid leukemia was most common in those who remained in remission, whereas basal cell carcinoma was most common in those whose ALL had relapsed.
2-4) However, no one has reported an FR of the tongue in a patient with nevoid basal cell carcinoma syndrome (NBCCS).
Key Words: basal cell carcinoma, fibroepithelioma of Pinkus, lower extremity, skin metastases
In addition to this Phase II ovarian study evaluating GDC-0449, Genentech and Roche have completed enrollment in a pivotal Phase II trial in advanced basal cell carcinoma.
Results showed that people with squamous cell carcinoma, but not basal cell carcinoma, were far more likely to have each of the beta HPV types compared to people in the control group.
People who developed their first basal cell carcinoma or squamous cell carcinoma had a higher risk of developing and dying of a second primary cancer, data from a retrospective study of 43,275 patients showed.

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