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Chorangiosis. An important placental sign of neonatal morbidity and mortality.
  • G. Altshuler
  • Medicine
  • Archives of pathology & laboratory medicine
  • 1 August 1984
Chorangiosis is a placental change that has not been studied, to my knowledge, by investigators who publish in English. It occurs rarely in normal pregnancies. Each year, however, more than 30,000Expand
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The human placental villitides: a review of chronic intrauterine infection.
  • 97
  • 3
Age‐linked prognostic categorization based on a new histologic grading system of neuroblastomas. A clinicopathologic study of 211 cases from the pediatric oncology group
Histologic sections (minimum of four sections per patient) from 211 patients with neuroblastoma were reviewed. The tumors were resected before therapy, which was standardized according to age andExpand
  • 96
  • 3
The Epidemiology of Placental Features: Associations With Gestational Age and Neonatal Outcome
Objective To investigate the epidemiologic and pathogenetic significance of placental features and neonatal outcome in a high-risk population. Methods One pathologist examined 1252 placentas fromExpand
  • 65
  • 3
Clinicopathologic implications of placental pathology.
  • 34
  • 3
Modified histologic grading of neuroblastomas by replacement of mitotic rate with Mitosis Karyorrhexis Index: A clinicopathologic study of 223 cases from the Pediatric Oncology Group
Histologic grading (HG) of neuroblastomas (NB) of prognostic significance is based on the presence or absence of calcification and low mitotic rate (≤10/10 high power fields). Mitosis KaryorrhexisExpand
  • 28
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Systematization of primary histopathologic and fine-needle aspiration cytologic features and description of unusual histopathologic features of neuroblastic tumors: a report from the Pediatric
On the basis of a detailed review of the primary histopathologic features of 239 cases and the fine-needle aspiration cytologic features of seven cases, a systematized schema of differentiation,Expand
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Meconium-Induced Vasocontraction: A Potential Cause of Cerebral and Other Fetal Hypoperfusion and of Poor Pregnancy Outcome
Chronically meconium-stained fetuses may ultimately suffer cerebral palsy and other devastation. The mechanism is unknown. Innocuous pregnancy complications may cause some fetuses to dischargeExpand
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