(1) In all cases the polyarthritis is cured by anti-inflammatory treatment in 1-6 months.
(2) Because of the small number of patients reported in the world literature and lack of controlled studies, the treatment of small cell carcinoma of the larynx remains controversial; this retrospective analysis suggests that combination chemotherapy plus radiation offers the best chance for cure.
(3) The results indicated that roughly 25% of patients treated in this way will become hypothyroid after 5 years and that 85% are cured (need no further therapy during the follow-up period) using a single dose of iodine-131.
(4) We report a retrospective study of 107 cases of carcinoma of the sigmoid colon and upper rectum treated for primary cure at the University of California at Los Angeles Hospital between 1955 and 1970.
(5) HDAra-C in combination with anthracyclines is now considered to be a treatment which may afford some hope of a cure in a certain percentage of cases of adult acute non-lymphocytic leukemia.
(6) Since the plasmid-cured strains did not contain DNA sequences homologous to plasmid DNA, the gene for the free-inclusion protein must be encoded in the chromosome.
(7) In Stage I, seven relapses (relapse rate 6%) occurred after irradiation; three of them were cured with second-line therapies.
(8) Although patients treated with postoperative radiation therapy showed significantly extended survival rates as compared to those receiving surgical resection alone, the glioblastoma recurred within a 2cm margin of the primary site in more than 90% of the patients and conventional external radiation therapy with a doses of 50-60 Gy did not result in local cure.
(9) Percutaneous tenotomy performed only in patients recurring after temporary cure, drops the rate of recurrences to 13%.
(10) Long-term health conditions cannot be 'cured' – interventions are themselves long-term – taking place throughout the life of a patient.
(11) These alterations were not dependent on the prophage integration prior to curing, and no phage DNA was detected in cured cells by blot hybridisation.
(12) About 10% of the patients treated had “complete remission”, with no detectable cancer remaining - considered a cure if the patient is still cancer-free five years after diagnosis.
(13) Fifteen apparently normal patients who had been cured of cryptococcosis were found, as a group, to have impaired responsiveness to skin testing with cryptococcin and mumps, minimal leukocyte migration inhibition when stimulated with cryptococcin or C. neoformans, but normal group responses to cryptococcin in Cryptococcus-induced lymphocyte transformation.
(14) Ultimately, prevention is a better approach than cure.
(15) Nine among 21 patients (42%) who were initially treated by percutaneous puncture were definitively cured: all pseudocysts were smaller than 55 mm.
(16) The median duration of treatment for the clinical cures in osteomyelitis and septic arthritis were 29.5 days and 46 days respectively.
(17) Age at diagnosis (greater than or equal to 60 years vs less than or equal to 60 years), total number of involved sites, tumor bulk (mass size greater than or equal to 10 cm vs less than 10 cm), serum LDH (greater than or equal to 500 Units) and prompt achievement of complete remission following intensive combination regimens appear to be the most important variables predicting for cure in aggressive lymphomas.
(18) Clinical improvement did not occur in treated patients, and microbiologic cure was never obtained.
(19) The present findings imply that patients in whom an apparent cure has been brought about by conservative treatment may harbor latent malignancy.
(20) Oral potassium iodide therapy resulted in complete cure.
(a.) Not reparable; not capable of being repaired, recovered, regained, or remedied; irretrievable; irremediable; as, an irreparable breach; an irreparable loss.
(1) The reasons for enucleation were a choroidal melanoma in two patients and endophthalmitis and irreparable traumatic damage in one patient each.
(2) At operation irreparable fibrotic changes were observed in four patients, but in 15 a pattern of proximal focal obstruction with relatively healthy distal internal carotid vessels was observed.
(3) The fascia lata sling procedure has been used over the past 22 years in our unit for treating recurrent urinary stress incontinence when irreparably poor local support tissues were suspected.
(4) More extensive genetic tests made subsequently (de Serres, 1989a) on the 832 X-ray-induced specific-locus mutations recovered in those experiments showed that unexpected high frequencies of reparable and irreparable ad-3 mutants are actually multiple-locus mutants that have additional, but separate, sites of recessive lethal (RLCL) damage in the immediately adjacent genetic regions (designated ad-3R + RLCL or ad-3IR + RLCL).
(5) Removal of irreparably blocked testes in 10 men led to profound falls in high antisperm antibody titres, with production of two pregnancies.
(6) A playwright and actor has launched legal action against British Airways and London City airport, alleging that they irreparably damaged her £25,000 wheelchair, made her daily life more difficult and caused problems for her business.
(7) The caffeine-induced increase in the number of irreparable DNA damages, attributed to inhibition of double-strand break repair, is in a quantitative correlation with the effect of the cytogenetic damage modification.
(8) A time lag between the release of cytoplasmic enzymes and lysosomal enzymes and other observations made in the present study suggests a sequential order of events in which the release of cytoplasmic enzymes occurs at a stage of reversible damage due to oxygen deprivation, whereas the release of lysosomal enzymes may point at irreparable damage.
(9) "They fear these reforms could cause irreparable and irreversible damage to the NHS."
(10) Newville’s original suit, filed in June, argues that the ban subjects same-sex couples seeking to marry to “an irreparable denial of their constitutional rights” and the state “will incur little to no burden in allowing same-sex couples to marry and in recognizing the lawful marriages of same-sex couples from other jurisdictions on the same terms as different-sex couples”.
(11) Based on the results available in literature, significance of an early detection of female genital tract inflammations caused by Chlamydia trachomatis because of its often asymptomatic flow, irreparable sequels of uncured inflammation and possible curing with tetracyclines and macrolides therapy has been discussed.
(12) These data do not support the routine use of a constrained prosthesis for irreparable rotator cuff tears.
(13) It is clear that the Iraq war did irreparable damage to public confidence in intelligence assessments and policymaking, to the point where it constrained future decision-makers and dealt an enduring moral blow to the global standing of western foreign policies.
(14) Neither BA nor the airport have admitted liability for the parts they and their agents are alleged to have played in what Stevens says is irreparable damage to the chair, which is no longer made.
(15) Business lobby groups anxious to protect the country's lucrative exports of machine tools, cars and chemicals have claimed Germany would suffer "irreparable damage", losing its dominant economic position to China if sanctions escalate.
(16) Irreparable renal damages developed at temperatures between 0 and -3 degrees C.
(17) These irreparable lesions include double-strand scissions and some form(s) of single-strand breaks.
(18) The political impasses and economic shocks in our societies, and the irreparably damaged environment, corroborate the bleakest views of 19th-century critics who condemned modern capitalism as a heartless machinery for economic growth, or the enrichment of the few, which works against such fundamentally human aspirations as stability, community and a better future.
(19) From cell survival curves obtained under euoxic and hypoxic conditions, the RBE for the production of irreparable lethal and potentially lethal damage was derived.
(20) To achieve a ban, Apple's case before the judge must pass a four-part test: it must show "irreparable injury" from the devices' previous sale; that monetary damages are inadequate as compensation; that another remedy is warranted; and that a ban on sale is not against the public interest.