craniopharyngioma


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Translations

craniopharyngioma

n craneofaringioma m
English-Spanish/Spanish-English Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2006 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Wang, "Treatment of cystic craniopharyngioma with phosphorus-32 intracavitary irradiation," Child's Nervous System: ChNS, vol.
They discuss hypothalamic function and pathophysiology, including vasopressin, oxytocin, and corticotropin-releasing hormone and neuroendocrine regulation, stress and water metabolism, and their role as mediators of emotional and social behaviors; new developments in disorders of the pituitary gland, including active and inactive adenomas, Rathke's cleft cysts, craniopharyngioma, and unusual forms of hypopituitarism; and controversial issues like Nelson syndrome, familial pituitary tumors, and autoimmune hypophysitis, as well as central adrenal insufficiency, hypothyroidism, growth hormone deficiency, the irreversible consequences of pituitary tumors and their treatment on quality of life and neuropsychologic function, and neuroendocrine mechanisms in adaptation to exercise.
BRAF V600E mutations are characteristic for papillary craniopharyngioma and may coexist with CTNNB1-mutated adamantinomatous craniopharyngioma.
(8,12) More recently, a PNET after radiation for craniopharyngioma has been reported.
Brief communication: Cognitive rehabilitation of executive functioning in a case of craniopharyngioma. Appl Neuropsychol.
Abid Saleem spoke about role of Gamma Knife Radio surgery in Multimodality Management of Craniopharyngioma. Gamma Knife Surgery, he said, has a definite role in epilepsy and movement disorders.
On February 2013, Carlisle was diagnosed with a brain tumor called Craniopharyngioma. According to reports, it is a benign tumor that develops near the pituitary gland and commonly affects children.
An analysis of the tumor revealed that the child had Craniopharyngioma, a rare brain tumor that can grow larger than a golf ball that do not spread to other parts of the body.
In humans, intratumoral injections have been successfully performed in melanoma [99], liver cancer [100], lung cancer [101-103], colorectal cancer [104], pancreatic cancer [105], cervical chordoma [106], Wilms' tumor and neuroblastoma [107], cystic craniopharyngioma [108], head and neck tumors [109], glioblastoma multiforme [110], and even in difficult to access tumors such as mesothelioma [111] that begin as discrete plaques and nodules and develops into a sheet-like neoplasm lining the pleural cavity [112].