Ewing's sarcoma

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Ewing's sarcoma

[′yü·iŋz sär′kō·mə]
(medicine)
A primary malignant tumor of bone, usually arising as a central tumor in long bone.
References in periodicals archive ?
Ewing's sarcoma can develop metastases within 2 years.
Radiologically, Ewing's sarcoma shows bone destruction in a permeative pattern that may be accompanied with large soft tissue involvement, indicative of a highly aggressive tumor.
Treatment for an unsuspected Ewing's tumor that presents with a mass abdomen and radiological features suggest a Stromal tumor, is extensive tumor resection after intraoperative study of a biopsy of the lesion.
A [.sup.99m]TcMDP whole-body bone scintigraphy study reported abnormal osteoblastic activity in L2/L3 not typical of Ewing's sarcoma.
2, 1917, account in the New York Times, witnesses testifying during an investigation of Ewing's company revealed that Ewing, in establishing a tractor company, was "largely interested in a tractor that promised large financial returns.
Immunocytoechemical analysis of Ewing's tumors: patterns of expression of intermediate filaments and desmosomal proteins indicate cell type heterogeneity and pluripotential differentiation.
Coroner David Mitford quizzed Miss Ewing's boss Steven Brown about when a risk assessment was last carried out.
Ewing's sarcoma, a highly malignant primary bone tumor, was first described by James Ewing in 1921.
He said that a man called police on his mobile phone at 7.35pm to say someone matching Ewing's description was walking along the promenade at Branksome Dene Chine in Poole.
Police said a man called police on his mobile phone to say someone matching Ewing's description was walking along the promenade at Branksome Dene Chine in Poole.
In fact, Ewing's biggest concern about horse slaughter isn't the slaughter itself, but how the horses get to the slaughterhouses.