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Invasiveness in in vitro and clinical evaluation of meningiomas

(1992) SURGICAL NEUROLOGY. 37(4). p.269-273
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Abstract
Fragments of freshly isolated human meningiomas were cultured in vitro to form cell monolayers. These monolayers were confronted with embryonic chick heart fragments in vitro for 1, 2, 4, and 7 days. Microscopically, three different histological patterns were observed. Type I included necrotized meningial cells; type II presented surviving meningial cells; type II included meningial cells that had invaded the host tissue. The clinical analysis included the histopathological diagnosis, the macroscopic situation at surgical intervention, and the follow-up with or without recurrence. Correlation between these clinical parameters and the in vitro results demonstrated that type III confrontations correlated with macroscopic infiltration in the brain parenchyma and tumor recurrence. Invasiveness in vitro was seen in two anaplastic and two transitional meningiomas.
Keywords
INVITRO, BRAIN-TUMORS, CLINICAL EVOLUTION, INVASIVENESS, MENINGIOMAS, CELL-LINES, INVASION

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Citation

Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:

Chicago
De Ridder, Leo, and Luc Calliauw. 1992. “Invasiveness in in Vitro and Clinical Evaluation of Meningiomas.” Surgical Neurology 37 (4): 269–273.
APA
De Ridder, Leo, & Calliauw, L. (1992). Invasiveness in in vitro and clinical evaluation of meningiomas. SURGICAL NEUROLOGY, 37(4), 269–273.
Vancouver
1.
De Ridder L, Calliauw L. Invasiveness in in vitro and clinical evaluation of meningiomas. SURGICAL NEUROLOGY. 1992;37(4):269–73.
MLA
De Ridder, Leo, and Luc Calliauw. “Invasiveness in in Vitro and Clinical Evaluation of Meningiomas.” SURGICAL NEUROLOGY 37.4 (1992): 269–273. Print.
@article{204921,
  abstract     = {Fragments of freshly isolated human meningiomas were cultured in vitro to form cell monolayers. These monolayers were confronted with embryonic chick heart fragments in vitro for 1, 2, 4, and 7 days. Microscopically, three different histological patterns were observed. Type I included necrotized meningial cells; type II presented surviving meningial cells; type II included meningial cells that had invaded the host tissue. The clinical analysis included the histopathological diagnosis, the macroscopic situation at surgical intervention, and the follow-up with or without recurrence. Correlation between these clinical parameters and the in vitro results demonstrated that type III confrontations correlated with macroscopic infiltration in the brain parenchyma and tumor recurrence. Invasiveness in vitro was seen in two anaplastic and two transitional meningiomas.},
  author       = {De Ridder, Leo and Calliauw, Luc},
  issn         = {0090-3019},
  journal      = {SURGICAL NEUROLOGY},
  keyword      = {INVITRO,BRAIN-TUMORS,CLINICAL EVOLUTION,INVASIVENESS,MENINGIOMAS,CELL-LINES,INVASION},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {4},
  pages        = {269--273},
  title        = {Invasiveness in in vitro and clinical evaluation of meningiomas},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/0090-3019(92)90151-C},
  volume       = {37},
  year         = {1992},
}

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