Primary central nervous system lymphoma and 5-aminolevulinic acid.

Conclusion: These cases add to the growing literature which shows that surgery might play an important role in the management of PCNSL with an accessible and single lesion. Five-aminolevulinic acid could also be a useful tool to achieve complete resection and improve prognosis in this group of patients. PMID: 32494397 [PubMed]
Source: Surgical Neurology International - Category: Neurosurgery Tags: Surg Neurol Int Source Type: research

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Uwe Schlegel Kai Stühler Primary central nervous system lymphomas (PCNSL) account for approximately 2% to 3% of all primary brain tumors. Until now, neuropathological tumor tissue analysis, most frequently gained by stereotactic biopsy, is still the diagnostic gold standard. Here, we rigorously analyzed two independent patient cohorts comprising the clinical entities PCNSL (n = 47), secondary central nervous system lymphomas (SCNSL; n = 13), multiple sclerosis (MS, n = 23), glioma (n = 10), other tumors (n = 17) and tumor-free controls (n = 21) by proteomic approaches. In total, we identified more than 1220 pro...
Source: Cancers - Category: Cancer & Oncology Authors: Tags: Article Source Type: research
Overall, tumors of primary central nervous system (CNS) are quite common in adults with an incidence rate close to 30 new cases/100,000 inhabitants per year. Significant clinical and biological advances have been accomplished in the most common adult primary CNS tumors (i.e., diffuse gliomas). However, most CNS tumor subtypes are rare with an incidence rate below the threshold defining rare disease of 6.0 new cases/100,000 inhabitants per year. Close to 150 entities of primary CNS tumors have now been identified by the novel integrated histomolecular classification published by the World Health Organization (WHO) and its u...
Source: Frontiers in Oncology - Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: research
CONCLUSIONS Taken together, these results suggest that TLR10 could serve as a promising theranostic target for patients with glioma and is a potential biomarker for distinguishing PCNSL from GBM. PMID: 32287174 [PubMed - in process]
Source: Medical Science Monitor - Category: Research Tags: Med Sci Monit Source Type: research
ConclusionrCBV and mean PSR were useful in grading and differentiating infratentorial tumors. Proper cutoff values were important in the accuracy of perfusion-weighted imaging in posterior fossa tumors.
Source: La Radiologia Medica - Category: Radiology Source Type: research
This study aims to investigate whether COWF maps are effective in evaluating the malignant degree of gliomas and distinguishing primary central nervous system lymphomas (PCNSL) from gliomas. We performed this retrospective study based on our prospectively collected data. All patients underwent preoperative multi-b-value DWI. Parametric maps were derived from multi-b-value DWI maps using the modified tri-exponential model. Receiver operating characteristic analyses were used to assess the diagnostic accuracy of the parameter maps. Pearson correlation coefficients were calculated to investigate the correlations between the ...
Source: Medicine - Category: Internal Medicine Tags: Research Article: Observational Study Source Type: research
This article provides a brief discussion of the major 2016 updates to the WHO CNS classification scheme and reviews typical MR imaging findings of adult primary CNS neoplasms, including diffuse infiltrating gliomas, ependymal tumors, neuronal/glioneuronal tumors, pineal gland tumors, meningiomas, nerve sheath tumors, solitary fibrous tumors, and lymphoma. PMID: 31582041 [PubMed - in process]
Source: Radiologic Clinics of North America - Category: Radiology Authors: Tags: Radiol Clin North Am Source Type: research
This article provides a brief discussion of the major 2016 updates to the WHO CNS classification scheme and reviews typical MR imaging findings of adult primary CNS neoplasms, including diffuse infiltrating gliomas, ependymal tumors, neuronal/glioneuronal tumors, pineal gland tumors, meningiomas, nerve sheath tumors, solitary fibrous tumors, and lymphoma.
Source: Radiologic Clinics of North America - Category: Radiology Authors: Source Type: research
ConclusionsDynamic contrast ‐enhanced‐Magnetic resonance imaging is a promising noninvasive imaging method that has moderate or high accuracy in stratifying gliomas. DCE‐MRI shows high diagnostic accuracy in discriminating between HGGs and their low‐grade counterparts, and moderate diagnostic accuracy in discriminating recurrent lesions and treatment‐related changes as well as PCNSLs and HGGs.
Source: Cancer Medicine - Category: Cancer & Oncology Authors: Tags: ORIGINAL RESEARCH Source Type: research
The clinical phenomenon of a spontaneous disappearance of an enhancing lesion on cerebral computed tomography (CCT) or magnetic resonance imaging with gadolinium (MRI) is referred to as a vanishing tumor [1]. This is a phenomenon observed in 1:60.000 –1:100.000 cancer patients. [2] The differential diagnoses include primary central nervous system lymphoma (PCNSL), demyelinating disease, glioma with spontaneous regression, inflammatory disease, such as sarcoidosis, Behcets disease/angiitis with granoulomatosis and parasitic disease.
Source: Journal of the Neurological Sciences - Category: Neurology Authors: Tags: Letter to the Editor Source Type: research
Conclusions: The absence of CXCR4 tumor imaging in the two brain tumor models with 76Br HZ270 1 is largely due to the hydrophilicity of the radiolabeled bicyclam analogues (based on the measured octanol/water partition coefficient, LogP), in contrast to the structure based estimate of LogP and to the presence of an intact BBB and BTB in the animal intracranial tumor models.
Source: Journal of Nuclear Medicine - Category: Nuclear Medicine Authors: Tags: Radiochemistry & amp; Chelation Posters Source Type: research
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