Doctors now argue that too many diseases fall into the carcinoma diagnosis.
In men over fifty, the resemblance to carcinoma may be very close.
Cases of complete occlusion constitute the rule in carcinoma, and the very great exception in ulcer.
carcinoma and sarcoma sometimes grow from the muco-periosteum in the region of the ethmoid.
carcinoma of the intestines appears either as cylindrical-cell cancer, as scirrhus, or as gelatinous or colloid cancer.
carcinoma is by far the most common form of new growth met with in the tongue, and it is almost invariably a squamous epithelioma.
It is most often observed in the sigmoid flexure and ccum, as are the other forms of carcinoma.
Of the forms of carcinoma, cylinder-cell cancer is the most frequent.
Arterial or mixed bleeding occurs in carcinoma and in rodent ulcer, and also from the stumps of badly-occluded piles.
carcinoma probably furnishes a favorable medium for its growth.
carcinoma car·ci·no·ma (kär'sə-nō'mə)
n. pl. car·ci·no·mas or car·ci·no·ma·ta (-mə-tə)
Abbr. CA An invasive malignant tumor derived from epithelial tissue that tends to metastasize to other areas of the body.
Plural carcinomas or carcinomata (kär'sə-nō'mə-tə)
Any of various cancerous tumors that are derived from epithelial tissue of the skin, blood vessels, or other organs and that tend to metastasize to other parts of the body. See also basal cell carcinoma, squamous cell carcinoma.