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VetMed Resource

Veterinary information to support practice, based on evidence and continuing education

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Abstract

Heat shock proteins (HSPs) are strongly implicated in the control of cell growth, differentiation and biological behaviour of many human cutaneous neoplasms. To our knowledge, no data have been published in the veterinary literature concerning either normal or neoplastic skin. In this study, the...

Author(s)
Romanucci, M.; Bongiovanni, L.; Marruchella, G.; Marà, M.; Guardo, G. di; Preziosi, R.; Salda, L. della
Publisher
Blackwell Publishing, Oxford, UK
Citation
Veterinary Dermatology, 2005, 16, 2, pp 108-116
Abstract

Neoplasms derived from the hair follicle are benign skin tumours often seen in dogs and very rarely in cats. These tumours are classified as trichoepithelioma, pilomatrixoma and karatoacanthoma or intracutaneous cornifying epithelioma (ICE). Canine ICE may develop as a solitary lesion consisting...

Author(s)
Sapierzyński, R.; Sapierzyńska, E.
Publisher
Krajowa Izba Lekarsko Weterynaryjna, Warszawa, Poland
Citation
Życie Weterynaryjne, 2005, 80, 3, pp 165-170
Abstract

As intracutaneous cornifying epitheliomas and squamous cell carcinomas are similar in many respects, various methods for diagnosing these were compared: immunostaining for proliferating cell nuclear antigen (PCNA) clone PC10, interphase nucleolar organizer regions staining (AgNORs), and the mitotic ...

Author(s)
Karademir, N.; Güvenç, T.; Yarım, M.; Orman, M. M.; Gülbahar, M. Y.
Citation
Veteriner Fakültesi Dergisi, Ankara Üniversitesi, 1996, 43, 3, pp 281-285
Abstract

A typical intracutaneous cornifying epithelioma consisted of a keratin-filled crypt in the dermis and subcutis that opened to the skin surface. Most of these tumours occurred on the back, neck, sides of the thorax, and the shoulders. Two distinct patterns existed-a solitary form (single growth) and ...

Author(s)
Stannard, A. A.; Pulley, L. T.
Citation
Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association, 1975, 167, 5, pp 385-388
Abstract

The intracutaneous cornifying epithelioma of dogs was compared with keratoacanthoma of man based on findings in the literature and in laboratory studies. The two tumours differ at the following points: epithelium of origin, rate of growth, infiltration, spontaneous involution, breed predisposition...

Author(s)
Rudolph, R.; Gray, A. P.; Leipold, H. W.
Citation
Cornell Veterinarian, 1977, 67, 2, pp 254-264
Abstract

A case of multiple intracutaneous cornifying epitheliomata in a Kerry blue terrier is reported. The lesions were multifocal and characterised by well circumscribed dermal tumours varying from 0.3 to 6.0 cm in diameter with a pore opening on to the skin surface. The successful control with...

Author(s)
Henfrey, J. I.
Citation
Journal of Small Animal Practice, 1991, 32, 7, pp 363-365
Abstract

Apoptotic cell death was investigated in routinely processed tissue samples of 39 neoplasms of the skin and subcutaneous tissues of dogs using terminal deoxynucleotidyl transferase (Td) mediated deoxyuridine-5′-triphosphate (dUTP)-biotin nick end labelling (TUNEL). The degree of apoptosis was...

Author(s)
Mulas, J. M. de las; Millan, Y.; Ruiz-Villamor, E.; Bautista, M. J.; Rollon, E.; Monteros, A. E. de los
Citation
Research in Veterinary Science, 1999, 66, 2, pp 139-146
Abstract

The authors compared 52 intracutaneous cornifying epitheliomas ("keratoacanthomas") from dogs, 67 keratoacanthomas and 6 biopsy samples of early stages from Mastomys natalensis, with data from 526 human keratoacanthomas. Four common features of the human and animal tumours were epithelial skin...

Author(s)
Rudolph, R.
Citation
Deutsche Tierärztliche Wochenschrift, 1983, 90, 9, pp 349-352

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