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 ?
James Ewing first described Ewing's sarcoma in 1921 as a "diffuse hemangioendothelioma of bone." Data show that this neoplasm "may be neuroectodermally derived from the primitive neural tissue" (9).
Ewing's sarcoma is a small round blue cell tumor that is most commonly diagnosed in the second decade of life but can occur in patients up to age 40.
This is the 6th reported case of pregnancy in a patient with Ewing's sarcoma [4,19-21].
Shah et al., "High ALDH activity identifies chemotherapy-resistant Ewing's sarcoma stem cells that retain sensitivity to EWS-Fli1 inhibition," PLoS ONE, vol.
Raciborska, "Brain metastases from Ewing's sarcoma. A report of two cases and review of the literature," Neuroradiology Journal, vol.
Primary Ewing's sarcoma affecting the cranial bones accounts for about 1-9% of cases [1, 5, 6].
But within a week a lump had grown, and within a month he was diagnosed with an aggressive soft tissue cancer, Ewing's sarcoma.
New Delhi, India, August 21, 2016 --(PR.com)-- DelveInsight's report provides the market outlook of Ewing's Sarcoma. The major aim of the Report is to understand the market size of indication and market potential and future share of emerging drugs to understand the possible market opportunities in this sector.
Grealy was diagnosed at age nine with Ewing's sarcoma, an extremely rare form of bone cancer that most often affects children and adolescents.