4 edition of Current topics in tumor cell physiology and positron-emission tomography found in the catalog.
Current topics in tumor cell physiology and positron-emission tomography
Includes bibliographies and index.
|Statement||edited by W.H. Knapp and K. Vyska with a foreword by O. Westphal.|
|Contributions||Knapp, W.H. 1945-, Vyska, K. 1938-|
|LC Classifications||RC267 .C78 1984|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 101 p. :|
|Number of Pages||101|
|LC Control Number||83020199|
Positron emission tomography (PET) is being increasingly used for diagnosis, staging, and fol-low-up of various malignancies. It has been stud-ied in the evaluation of various tumors including but not limited to solitary pulmonary nodules, non–small cell lung carcinoma, lymphoma, mela-noma, breast cancer, and colorectal cancer (1–7). Yes, lung nodules can be cancerous, though most lung nodules are noncancerous (benign). Lung nodules — small masses of tissue in the lung — are quite common. They appear as round, white shadows on a chest X-ray or computerized tomography (CT) scan. Lung nodules are usually about inch (5 millimeters) to inches (30 millimeters) in size.
Positron emission tomography (PET) is an extraordinarily sensitive clinical imaging modality for interrogating tumor abeled PET substrates can be traced at subphysiological concentrations, allowing noninvasive imaging of metabolism and intratumoral heterogeneity in systems ranging from advanced cancer models to patients in the clinic. Cancer, an international interdisciplinary journal of the American Cancer Society, publishes high-impact, peer-reviewed original articles and solicited content on the latest clinical research issue of Cancer strives to be comprehensive, spanning the breadth of oncology disciplines and providing something for everyone involved in cancer research, risk reduction, treatment, and.
Lung cancer is the leading cause of cancer death, but there are few data evaluating the use of volume-based low-dose computed tomography (LDCT) in the reduction of lung cancer mortality. In the NELSON trial, a randomized trial including current and former male smokers in the Netherlands and Belgium, LDCT was performed at baseline and years 1, 3. tumors are classified. There are over brain tumor classifications defined by the WHO, based on the tumor cell type and location, making this a very complex diagnosis. Tumors are given a name based on the cells where they arise, and a number ranging from 1–4, usually represented by Roman numerals I-IV.
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Current Topics in Tumor Cell Physiology and Positron-Emission Tomography. Editors: Knapp, W., Vyska, K. (Eds.) Free Preview. In Vivo Determination of Kinetic Parameters for Glucose Influx and Efflux by Means of 3-O- 11C-Methyl-D-Glucose, 18FDeoxyFluoro-D-Glucose and Dynamic Positron Emission Tomography; Theory, Method and Normal Values.
Current Topics in Tumor Cell Physiology and Positron-Emission Tomography. Share your thoughts Complete your review. Tell readers what you thought by rating and reviewing this book. Rate it * You Rated it *Brand: Springer Berlin Heidelberg. Current topics in tumor cell physiology and positron-emission tomography.
Berlin ; New York: Springer-Verlag, (OCoLC) Online version: Current topics in tumor cell physiology and positron-emission tomography.
Berlin ; New York: Springer-Verlag, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: W H Knapp; K Vyska. Get this from a library.
Current Topics in Tumor Cell Physiology and Positron-Emission Tomography. [Wolfram H Knapp; Karel Vyska] -- About ten years aga devices and equipment were developed for producing quantitative images in vivo of the distribution of substanees with positron emitting radionuclide label of very short half-life.
Current Topics in Tumor Cell Physiology and Positron-Emission Tomography. por ¡Gracias por compartir. Has enviado la siguiente calificación y reseña. Lo publicaremos en nuestro sitio después de haberla : Springer Berlin Heidelberg. Positron-emission tomography has become an important tool for evaluating tumors, detecting occult cancer, and staging and restaging tumors.
This review includes a slideshow with scans from 10 patie Cited by: Current Topics in Tumor Cell Physiology and Positron-Emission Tomography pp | Cite as In Vivo Determination of Kinetic Parameters for Glucose Influx and Efflux by Means of 3-O- 11 C-Methyl-D-Glucose, 18 FDeoxyFluoro-D-Glucose and Dynamic Positron Emission Tomography; Theory, Method and Normal ValuesCited by: 5.
Developing an integrated picture of tumor cell physiology using isotope tracer data and metabolic flux analysis Current Topics in Tumor Cell Physiology and Positron-emission Tomography, W.H. Molecular imaging in oncology.
Positron Emission Tomography Imaging of Cancer Biology: Current Status and Future Prospects. Positron emission tomography (PET) is one of the most rapidly growing areas of medical imaging, with many applications in the Cited by: Positron emission tomography (PET) is used extensively in clinical oncology for tumor detection, staging and therapy response assessment.
Quantitative measurements of tumor uptake, usually in the form of standardized uptake values (SUVs), have enhanced or replaced qualitative interpre-tation. Cancer treatment and research have perhaps benefited the most from PET and MRI, as some aspects of tumor physiology and anatomy can now be monitored noninvasively and serially, in the same animal.
54,55 PET imaging scanners are capable of measuring the presence and concentration of positron emitting isotopes in living tissues, and thus tracer probes can be synthetically generated. A PET scan is a type of imaging that can show what’s happening in your body. Learn why you might need one, what makes it different from other types of imaging, how to get ready, and what to expect.
After a few hints about the anatomy and physiology of the carotid body, the authors deal with the etiopathogenetic, histologic, clinical diagnostic and therapeutic problems of tumors situated there. Positron Emission Tomography. Positron emission tomography (PET) is a medical imaging technique involving the use of so-called radiopharmaceuticals, substances that emit radiation that is short-lived and therefore relatively safe to administer to the body.
Although the first PET scanner was introduced init took 15 more years before. Positron emission tomography (PET) scan C. Mediastinoscopy D. None 3 A year-old woman with a history of heavy tobacco use is found to have a solitary lung nodule on chest computed tomography.
Pathology from a recent bronchoscopy reveals adenocarcinoma. 08__50QA_Onc 6/24/08 File Size: KB. Positron emission tomography (PET) is used extensively in clinical oncology for tumor detection, staging and therapy response assessment.
Quantitative measurements of tumor uptake, usually in the form of standardized uptake values Cited by: review article The new england journal of medicine n engl j med ;5 february 2, Current Concepts Positron-Emission Tomography and Assessment of Cancer Therapy Malik E. Juweid, M.D., and Bruce D.
Cheson, M.D. Quantification of Tumor Vascular Permeability and Blood Volume by Positron Emission Tomography Haojun Chen1, 2*, Xiao Tong2*, Lixin Lang2, Orit Jacobson2, Bryant C. Yung2, Xiangyu Yang2, Ruiliang Bai3, Dale O. Kiesewetter 2, Ying Ma, Hua Wu1, Gang Niu2, Xiaoyuan Chen 1. Abstract: Positron emission tomography (PET) is one of the most rapidly growing areas of medical imaging for cancer research.
The principal goal of PET imaging is to visualize, characterize, and measure biological processes at the molecular and cellular levels.
Computed tomography is an imaging procedure that uses special x-ray equipment to create detailed pictures, or scans, of areas inside the body. It is sometimes called computerized tomography or computerized axial tomography (CAT).
The term tomography comes from the Greek words tomos (a cut, a slice, or a section) and graphein (to write or record). Each picture created during a CT procedure.Cancer cells do reprogram their energy metabolism to enable several functions, such as generation of biomass including membrane biosynthesis, and overcoming bioenergetic and redox stress.
In this article, we review both established and evolving radioprobes developed in association with positron emission tomography (PET) to detect tumor cell metabolism and effect of by: Author(s): Knapp,W H(Wolfram H.); Vyska,K(Karel), Title(s): Current topics in tumor cell physiology and positron-emission tomography/ edited by W.H.
Knapp and K. Vyska ; with a foreword by O. Westphal.