Access Keys:
Skip to content (Access Key - 0)
{builder-hide:flag=hidetitle}h1. {builder-pagetitle} {builder-hide2:flag=hideauthors}{authors:prefix=Author(s):}{builder-hide2} {builder-hide} {builder-show:decorator=space} {builder-hide:mode=create-page} {div:id=tab-navigation} {|class=tab-navigation|itemclass=tab|current=true} {div} {builder-hide} {builder-show}

All content with label malignant.
There are no related labels.

Page: Adamantinoma (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Tumor biology and incidence Primary low-grade, locally aggressive, malignant bone tumor of unknown histogenetic origin Current opinion suggests may be epithelial in origin Slow-growing tumors with lim…
Other labels:
Page: Anterior bone spine (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Non-tumor Bacterial infection (discitis) Tuberculous infection Benign Neurofibroma (enlarging foramen) Hemangioma Aneurysmal bone cyst Giant cell tumor Malignant Metastatic disease Notes Non-tuberculo…
Other labels:
Page: Benign active bone lesions (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Benign active lesions may have been present in the bone for substantial periods of time and exist in a type of symbiosis with the skeleton. The best example is fibrous dysplasia, which may be present …
Other labels:
Page: Benign aggressive bone lesions (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Benign aggressive lesions cause more substantial bone destruction than active lesions and may also result in pathological fractures. This group of tumors includes giant cell tumor, aneurysmal bone cys…
Other labels:
Page: Benign latent bone lesions (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Benign latent lesions have generally been active at some time in the past, but they show evidence of healing at the time of evaluation. Examples include adult osteochondromas and non-ossifying fibroma…
Other labels:
Page: Biological Potential of Bone Lesions (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
After the lesion is classified according to its geographic location, it is further classified as to its biological activity based on the analysis of the radiographs and the presenting clinical feature…
Other labels:
Page: Biopsy and Staging (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Following assessment of the patient's clinical complaints, analysis of the radiographs, and development of the differential diagnostic list, a biopsy of the bone lesion may be needed to establish a di…
Other labels:
Page: Chondrosarcoma (central) (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Tumor biology and incidence Primary malignant tumor whose cells produce cartilage matrix May arise de novo or secondarily to an existing benign cartilaginous tumor (usually enchondroma or osteocartila…
Other labels:
Page: Clear cell chondrosarcoma (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Rare, low-grade, malignant tumor Most common in 20- to 40-year-olds Generally found in epiphysis or metaphysis of long bone, particularly proximal femur and humerus Radiographic presentation: Geograph…
Other labels:
Page: Dedifferentiated chondrosarcoma (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
High-grade spindle cell tumor Very poor prognosis; most patients die within 2 years of diagnosis Age and skeletal sites very similar to regular chondrosarcoma Microscopic appearance High-grade sarcoma…
Other labels: