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Neoplasia. Nomenclature. Benign: - oma (adenoma, fibroma) Malignant: carcinoma ( epithelial origin ) (adenocarcinoma) sarcoma ( mesenchymal origin ) (fibrosarcoma). Adenoma. Adenoma. Papilloma. Polyp. Non-Neoplastic Proliferation:. Controlled & Reversible Hypertrophy – Size

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slide2

Nomenclature

  • Benign: -oma (adenoma, fibroma)
  • Malignant:
    • carcinoma (epithelial origin)

(adenocarcinoma)

    • sarcoma (mesenchymal origin)

(fibrosarcoma)

slide8

Non-Neoplastic Proliferation:

Controlled & Reversible

  • Hypertrophy – Size
  • Hyperplasia – Number
  • Metaplasia – Change
  • Dysplasia – Disordered
neoplastic proliferation
Neoplastic Proliferation:

Uncontrolled & Irreversible

  • Benign
    • Localized, non-invasive.
  • Malignant (Cancer)
    • Spreading, Invasive.
dysplasia
Dysplasia
  • Loss of architectural organization and orientation and a loss of cell uniformity in tissue.
  • Dysplasia is a non-neoplastic proliferation.
  • Dysplasia may or may not progress to cancer.
slide11
Here, there is normal cervical squamous epithelium at the left, but dysplastic squamous epithelium at the right. Dysplasia is a disordered growth of epithelium, but still confined to the epithelium. Dysplasia is still reversible.
slide12
At high magnification, the normal cervical squamous epithelium at the left merges into the dysplastic squamous epithelium at the right in which the cells are more disorderly and have darker nuclei with more irregular outlines.
slide13
Here is a cervical Pap smear in which dysplastic cells are present that have much larger and darker nuclei than the normal squamous cells with small nuclei and large amounts of cytoplasm.
slide14
When the entire epithelium is dysplastic and no normal epithelial cells are present, then the process has gone beyond dysplasia and is now neoplasia. If the basement membrane is still intact, as shown here, then the process is called "carcinoma in situ" because the carcinoma is still confined to the epithelium.
slide15
Differentiation
  • Rate of growth
  • Invasion
  • Metastasis
malignant
Slow growing,

Enapsulated,

Non-invasive

Do not metastasize,

well differentiated,

suffix “oma” eg. Fibroma.

Benign

Malignant
  • Fast growing,
  • Not capsulated,
  • Invasive & Infiltrate
  • Metastasize.
  • poorly differentiated,
  • Suffix “Carcinoma” or “Sarcoma”
slide25
Here are three abnormal mitoses. Mitoses by themselves are not indicators of malignancy. However, abnormal mitoses are highly indicative of malignancy. The marked pleomorphism and hyperchromatism of surrounding cells also favors malignancy.
slide30
Of course, neoplasms can be benign as well as malignant, though it is not always easy to tell how a neoplasm will act. Here is a benign lipoma on the serosal surface of the small intestine. It has the characteristics of a benign neoplasm: it is well circumscribed, slow growing, non-invasive, and closely resembles the tissue of origin (fat).
slide31
At low power magnification, a lipoma of the stomach is seen to be well demarcated from the mucosa at the lower center-right. This neoplasm is so well-differentiated that, except for its appearance as a localized mass, it is impossible to tell from normal adipose tissue.
slide32
Here is the lipoma at high magnification. This is a good example of how a benign neoplasm mimics the tissue of origin. These neoplastic adipocytes are indistinguishable from normal adipocytes.
slide33
This large mass lesion is a liposarcoma. This one is yellowish, like adipose tissue, and is well-differentiated.
slide34
This liposarcoma has enough differentiation to determine the cell of origin (adipocyte), but there is still significant pleomorphism of these neoplastic cells (lipoblasts).
slide35
Benign neoplasms can be multiple, as is shown in this uterus opened anteriorly to reveal leiomyomas of varying size, but all benign and well-circumscribed firm white masses.
slide36
The microscopic appearance of a leiomyoma indicates that the cells do not vary greatly in size and shape and closely resemble normal smooth muscle cells.
slide37
Here is a small hepatic adenoma, an uncommon benign neoplasm, but one that shows how well-demarcated a benign neoplasm is. It also illustrates how function of the normal tissue can be maintained, because this adenoma is making bile pigment, giving it a green color with formalin fixation.
hepatic adenoma
Hepatic Adenoma

Normal Adenoma

slide39
This is a squamous cell carcinoma. Note the disorderly growth of the squamous epithelial cells in these large nests with pink keratin in the centers. Neoplasms may retain characteristics of their cell of origin.
slide40
This squamous cell carcinoma demonstrates enough differentiation to tell that the cells are of squamous origin. The cells are pink and polygonal in shape with intercellular bridges (seen as desmosomes or "tight junctions" by electron microscopy). However, the neoplastic cells show pleomorphism, with hyperchromatic nuclei. A mitotic figure is present near the center.
slide41
This neoplasm is so poorly differentiated that it is difficult to tell what the cell of origin is. It is probably a carcinoma because of the polygonal nature of the cells. Note that nucleoli are numerous and large in this neoplasm.
slide43
Malignant neoplasms are characterized by their tendency to invade surrounding tissues. Here, the tan tissue of a lung cancer is seen to be spreading along the bronchi into the surrounding lung. The dark round areas are lymph nodes also involved by the neoplasm.
slide44
This is a squamous cell carcinoma of the lung. It is a bulky mass that extends into surrounding lung parenchyma.
lymphatic
LYMPHATIC
  • Carcinomas
  • Lung – bronchial – tracheobronchial – hilar nodes
  • UOQ breast – axillary – supra, infraclavicular nodes
  • Medial breast – internal mammary – supra, infraclavicular nodes
hematogenous
HEMATOGENOUS
  • Sarcomas
  • Arteries < veins
  • Portal – liver
  • Caval – lungs
  • Prostate, thyroid – paravertebral plexus – vertebral column
  • Renal cell carcinoma – renal vein
  • Hepatocellular carcinoma – portal vein
transcelomic
TRANSCELOMIC
  • Colon, ovary – peritoneal
  • Lung – pleural
  • Brain – CSF
slide50
This is an example of metastases to the liver. A primary neoplasm is more likely to appear within an organ as a solitary mass. The presence of metastases are the best indication that a neoplasm is malignant. The original clone of cells that developed into a neoplasm may not have had the ability to metastasize, but continued proliferation of the neoplastic cells and acquisition of more genetic mutations within the neoplastic cells can give them the ability to metastasize.
slide51
Microscopically, metastatic adenocarcinoma is seen in a lymph node here. It is common for carcinomas to metastasize to lymph nodes. The first nodes involved are those receiving lymphatic drainage from the site of the primary neoplasm.
slide52
Neoplasms can spread by seeding within body cavities such as the pleural cavity or peritoneal cavity. This pattern of spread is more typical for carcinomas than other neoplasms. Note the multitude of small tan tumor nodules seen over the peritoneal surface of the mesentery shown here.
slide57
Multiple adenomatous polyps (tubulovillous adenomas) of the cecum are seen here in a case of familial adenomatous polyposis, a genetic syndrome in which an abnormal genetic mutation leads to development of multiple neoplasms in the colon. The genetic abnormalities present in neoplasms can be inherited or acquired.
carcinogens
Carcinogens
  • Chemical
  • Radiation
  • Viral
  • Bacterial
slide59
Chemical agents
  • Many chemical carcinogens are related to lifestyle
    • Polycyclic Hydrocarbons
    • Aromatic amines
    • Nitroseamines
    • Aflatoxin B1
slide60
Radiation
    • Nuclear radiation
    • Neck radiation
    • UV light
slide61
Viruses
    • Human T-Cell Leukemia Virus Type 1
    • Human papillomavirus (HPV)
    • Eptein-Barr virus (EBV)
    • Human Herpes Virus 8
    • Hepatitis B,C virus (HBV,HCV)
slide62
Bacteria
    • Helicobacter pylori
clinical manifestations
Clinical Manifestations
  • Paraneoplastic Syndromes
  • Disruption of tissue integrity
  • Compression of adjacent structures
  • Pain
  • Wasting (Cachexia)
  • Fatigue
  • Anemia
  • Infection
clinical features of malignancy
Clinical Features of Malignancy
  • Paraneoplastic Syndromes
    • 10-15% of cancer patients
    • Symptoms that can’t be explained by spread of the tumor or by indigenous hormones
      • Endocrinopathies (SIADH, Hypercalcemia)
      • Vascular and hematologic changes (thrombosis)
slide65
A paraneoplastic syndrome occurs when a neoplasm elaborates a substance that results in an effect that is not directly related to growth, invasion, or metastasis of the tumor itself.
  • Sometimes the appearance of the paraneoplastic syndrome may precede diagnosis of the neoplasm and may give a clue to its presence.
cachexia
CACHEXIA
  • Loss of fat and muscle, weakness, anemia, anorexia
  • Anorexia due to altered sense of taste, central control of appetite
  • Increased basal metabolic rate
  • TNF- and IL-1
screening and diagnosis
Screening and Diagnosis
  • Radiographic exams
  • Lab tests
  • Biopsy
  • Grading and staging
slide69
Here is an example of c-erb-B2 (HER2) positivity of the neoplastic cells in a breast carcinoma. This oncogene acts via reduplication of the normal proto-oncogene hundreds of times, leading to production of a protein product that drives unregulated cell growth. This is detected here by immunohistochemical staining, with the brown reaction product concentrated in a perimembranous pattern around the neoplastic cells.
staging
Staging
  • The most common systems for staging employs the TNM classification. A "T" score is based upon the size and/or extent of invasion. The "N" score indicates the extent of lymph node involvement. The "M" score indicates whether distant metastases are present. Staging forms have been devised for each organ or site that a malignant neoplasm can occur, and the criteria are listed on the form. The forms are filled out using clinical and pathologic criteria and aid in determination of therapy, estimating the prognosis, and developing statistics useful for determining outcomes.
grading
Grading
  • Grading schema are based upon the microscopic appearance of a neoplasm with H&E staining. In general, a higher grade means that there is a lesser degree of differentiation and the worse the biologic behavior of a malignant neoplasm will be. A well-differentiated neoplasm is composed of cells that closely resemble the cell of origin, while poorly differentiated neoplasms have cells that are difficult to recognize as to their cell of origin. Grading schema have been devised for many types of neoplasms, mainly carcinomas. Most grading systems have three or four grades (designated with numbers or roman numerals).
grading and staging
Grading and Staging
  • Grade – Microscopic (degree of differentiation)
  • Stage – Pathologic and clinical findings describing the extend of disease
  • AJCC Stage – I-IV
  • Based on T – size and invasiveness of tumor, N – presence or absence of nodal metastases, M – presence or absence of distant metastases
  • Stage is a stronger predictor of prognosis than grade