A Note on Cytopathology
A Note on Cytopathology
JSPD is a prestigious journal publishing articles in the field of surgical pathology, celebrating the 10th Anniversary with the support of all the authors who have published in our esteemed journal by contributing.
It gives us great pleasure to read the eminent researches like you all your recent publications which had a great impact on its readers. We believe that your future work will be equally influencing. Hence, on behalf of our Journal, we take the privilege of welcoming you to share any of your current research for publication in upcoming (Volume 3 Issue 1) of the Journal.
Cytopathology is a branch of pathology that studies and diagnoses diseases on the cellular level. The discipline was founded by George Nicolas Papanicolaou in 1928. Cytopathology is generally used on samples of free cells or tissue fragments, in contrast to histopathology, which studies whole tissues. Cytopathology is frequently, less precisely, called "cytology", which means "the study of cells".
Cytopathology is commonly used to investigate diseases involving a wide range of body sites, often to aid in the diagnosis of cancer but also in the diagnosis of some infectious diseases and other inflammatory conditions. For example, a common application of cytopathology is the Pap smear, a screening tool used to detect precancerous cervical lesions that may lead to cervical cancer.
Cytopathologic tests are sometimes called smear tests because the samples may be smeared across a glass microscope slide for subsequent staining and microscopic examination. However, cytology samples may be prepared in other ways, including cytocentrifugation. Different types of smear tests may also be used for cancer diagnosis. In this sense, it is termed a cytologic smear.
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Journal of Surgical Pathology and Diagnosis