Translation of malignant in Spanish:


maligno, adj.

Pronunciation /məˈlɪɡnənt//məˈlɪɡnənt/


  • 1

    (tumor/growth) maligno
    • To put it in plain English, chemotherapy damages normal cells as well as malignant ones.
    • The difference between malignant and benign tumours is that malignant tumours have the ability to invade surrounding areas.
    • I will address the experimental treatments for the most malignant brain tumors.
    • But neither of these processes is suitable for patients with infection or malignant disease.
    • In April of 1677 Barrow travelled to London where he contracted malignant fever.
    • There is also concern over infective and malignant complications.
    • In addition, the ability to identify potentially malignant lesions varies with physician training.
    • The dangers of sun worshipping, such as malignant melanoma and accelerated ageing, are well known.
    • Nearly everyone has pigmented moles, but only one in a million becomes malignant.
    • Another implication of a linear growth regime is that the most malignant cells should be located at the tumor border.
    • During one, my nurse college mentioned she had seen two cases of malignant hyperthermia.
    • In addition, 4 of the 50 tumors were found to be histologically malignant.
    • Leon and Davey-Smith now show how a childhood infection may influence the epidemiology of malignant disease several decades later.
    • Asbestosis is frequently accompanied by malignant tumors, such as lung cancer and malignant mesothelioma.
    • Cardiac cachexia may mimic the cachexia seen in patients with disseminated malignant disease.
    • Radioactive implants appear to be a very effective method of treating highly malignant brain tumors.
    • Visual impairment, neurological disorder, and malignant disease were all independently associated with suicide in elderly people
    • There is a malignant form of coronary disease among people of Asian origin.
    • Malignant hyperthermia is not the only inherited disorder associated with faulty calcium signalling.
    • In view of the malignant nature of the condition this delay could have been life threatening.
    • Patients with severe neutropenia with fever or signs of infection and those with evidence of malignant disease should be hospitalized.
    • The malignant course of the disease is over, and it is now progressing more moderately.
    • During chemotherapy, he learned there also were two malignant lesions on his brain.
    • The term refers to any of a group of malignant diseases of the bone marrow and other bone forming organs.
    • The primary reason to investigate a renal mass is to exclude a malignant neoplasm.
    • In the end they ruled out only such serious illnesses as active or malignant disease which the doctor thought would totally wreck the child's chance of a healthy life.
    • Primary care clinicians need to be able to discriminate which patients within a relatively unselected population have a higher likelihood of malignant disease.
    • He died of malignant mesothelioma of the right lung caused by exposure to asbestos.
    • We describe a case of a highly malignant primary liver tumor in an elderly woman.
    • Chemical pleurodesis is an effective treatment for malignant pleural effusion and pneumothorax.
    • Lymph node infarction is followed by malignant lymphoma in some but not all patients.
    • Destruction of the proteins essentially cripples p53 and opens the door to malignant transformation.
    • He immediately diagnosed a small rectal lesion, which appeared clinically to be malignant.
    • She died of overwhelming infection 9 months after the initial diagnosis of malignant lymphoma.
    • Patients who had previously received conjugated estrogens or who had cancer with low malignant potential were excluded from the study.
    • Biological viruses also ' steal ' virulence genes from other viruses and become more malignant.
    • Glioblastoma is a rapidly growing malignant brain tumour and usually has a fatal outcome.
    • Malignant melanoma is the least common yet most dangerous form of skin cancer.
    • Proper diagnosis and supervision of treatment for Britain's most common malignant disease should not be beyond the resources of our National Health Service.
  • 2

    • The root cause is not so much the drugs trade, as the malignant rat-like nature of the human race.
    • Just as he begins to recover, an old affair resurfaces within the marriage of Paul's parents and becomes aggressively malignant.
    • A more malignant expression of the social crisis is recorded in the suicide rate.
    • But nothing in law or common sense justifies these continued ignorant, racist or malignant attacks on genuine refugees.
    • In combination, they've been malignant so many times before.
    • To me, the most striking thing about both articles is the sheer, malignant hatred that shines through in each.
    • The stable food, the potato rotted from the land as the first strains of malignant blight struck, and there was nothing left to eat.
    • In my beginnings as a prison activist, I saw the industry of locking people up, as a malignant form of interdisciplinary activity.
    • What evil, malignant Commie menace could be behind this predicament?
    • By the very nature of what it is, Empires are malignant, not benign though they cloak this malignancy with shallow kindness.
    • Too often the malignant evil in society shows up in how we treat our children.
    • We can comment on the malignant horde of media hounds claiming to speak for Michael on this and many other issues.
    • The malignant effects of chronic pain in children are multifactorial and relatively unyielding without treatment.
    • In the most malignant cases, it leads to the rhetoric of genocide.
    • What lies behind the Tory claim is a malignant xenophobia.
    • But a series of malignant twists of fate sour his life.
    • Yes, the two parties are equivalently malignant this way.
    • Science in the service of multi - national corporations, becomes malignant rather than benign.
    • There was evidence of deeper and more malignant dry-rot.
    • This is only the tip of one big malignant iceberg.