A malignant adult brain neoplasm is a neoplasm (tumor) that occurs in the brain due to an abnormal growth or division of cells, or neoplasia. The malignant neoplasm is cancerous, grows rapidly, and aggressively invades surrounding brain tissue and can migrate around the brain and nervous system. Brain cancers do not typically spread to other areas of the body, but the damage of the brain can affect functions all over the body. Causes of brain tumors are typically unknown, but some are related to an exposure to radiation or an inherited mutation on the TAG gene. Tumors that start in the brain are called primary, while those that start elsewhere in the body and migrate to the brain are metastatic. Possible treatments of malignant adult brain neoplasms include surgery, radiation therapy, and chemotherapy, although the aggressive nature of the tumor makes the prognosis poor.
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We have 854 products for the study of Malignant Adult Brain Neoplasm that can be applied to Flow Cytometry, Western Blot, Chromatin Immunoprecipitation, Immunocytochemistry/Immunofluorescence, Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP), Immunohistochemistry from our catalog of antibodies and ELISA kits.