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The X-linked inhibitor of apoptosis protein (XIAP) is up-regulated in metastatic melanoma, and XIAP cleavage by Phenoxodiol is associated with Carboplatin sensitization

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Publisher
BioMed Central
Publication Date
Source
PMC
Keywords
  • Research
Disciplines
  • Medicine

Abstract

COLOR E A COLOR CB D ASYMMETRY BORDER DIAMETER EVOLVING COLOR E A COLOR CB D ASYMMETRY BORDER DIAMETER EVOLVING COLOR E A COLOR CB D ASYMMETRY BORDER DIAMETER EVOLVING D DIAMETER 6mm COLOR E A COLOR CB D ASYMMETRY BORDER DIAMETER EVOLVING The ABCDEs of Melanoma What to Look for: Skin cancer can develop anywhere on the skin and is one of the few cancers you can usually see with your own eyes. Ask someone for help when checking your skin, especially in hard to see places. If you notice a mole that is different from others, or that changes, itches or bleeds (even if it is small), you should see a dermatologist. One half unlike the other half. Irregular, scalloped or poorly defined border. Varied from one area to another; shades of tan and brown, black; sometimes white, red or blue. While melanomas are usually greater than 6mm (the size of a pencil eraser) when diagnosed, they can be smaller. See ruler below for a guide. COLOR E A COLOR CB D ASYMMETRY BORDER DIAMETER EVOLVING A mole or skin lesion that looks different from the rest or is changing in size, shape or color. Example: 1 DETECT Skin Cancer: Body Mole Map Follow these instructions regularly for a thorough skin-exam: 1. Learn what to look for 2. Examine your skin 3. Record your spots so you can refer back during your next exam! Checking your skin means taking note of all the spots on your body, from moles to freckles to age spots. Remember, some moles are black, red, or even blue. If you see any kind of change on one of your spots, you should have a dermatologist check it out. 2 Skin Cancer Self-ExaminationHow to Check Your Spots: 1 2 3 4 5 Examine body front and back in mirror, then right and left sides, arms raised. Bend elbows, look carefully at forearms, back of upper arms, and palms. Look at backs of legs and feet, spaces between toes, and soles. Examine back of neck and scalp with a h

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