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clear-cell carcinoma


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'clear-cell carcinoma' can also refer to...

clear-cell carcinoma

clear-cell carcinoma

Clear-cell carcinoma of the ovary

Multicenter phase II study of sunitinib in patients with non-clear cell renal cell carcinoma

Targeted therapies and the treatment of non-clear cell renal cell carcinoma

High Jagged1 Expression Predicts Poor Outcome in Clear Cell Renal Cell Carcinoma

Variants in angiogenesis-related genes and the risk of clear cell renal cell carcinoma

Is there any association between retroperitoneal lymphadenectomy and survival benefit in ovarian clear cell carcinoma patients?

Ovarian cancer: new developments in clear cell carcinoma and hopes for targeted therapy

Combined Functional Genome Survey of Therapeutic Targets for Clear Cell Carcinoma of the Kidney

VHL Tumor Suppressor Gene Alterations Associated With Good Prognosis in Sporadic Clear-Cell Renal Carcinoma

Expression of mutant thyroid hormone nuclear receptors is associated with human renal clear cell carcinoma

Giant clear cell renal carcinoma extended from the kidney until the pulmonary artery

Invasive ductal carcinoma of the breast with clear cell and pseudo-lactating changes

Increased expression of tissue inhibitor of metalloproteinase‐2 in clear cell carcinoma of the ovary

Nicotinamide N-methyltransferase induces cellular invasion through activating matrix metalloproteinase-2 expression in clear cell renal cell carcinoma cells

Prospective study assessing hypoxia-related proteins as markers for the outcome of treatment with sunitinib in advanced clear-cell renal cell carcinoma

Methylation level of the RASSF1A promoter is an independent prognostic factor for clear-cell renal cell carcinoma

c-Met is a prognostic marker and potential therapeutic target in clear cell renal cell carcinoma

 

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(clear-cell adenocarcinoma) a variant of adenocarcinoma that tends to arise from the kidneys or the female genital tract. In the latter case it is linked to intrauterine exposure to diethylstilbestrol during the 1950s and 1960s and takes the form of a vaginal cancer, which can be treated by radical surgery followed by radiotherapy.

Subjects: Medicine and Health.


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