Chondrosarcoma, Squirrel Monkey
An adult male squirrel monkey with severe bilateral exophthalmia and conjunctivitis was euthanatized. Necropsy revealed, in a sagittal section of the head (Fig. 135), a gray-white mass involving the nasal bone and filling the frontal and sphenoid sinuses, the anterior cranial fossa, and much of the nasal cavity. Soft, tan granular material was present within the orbit behind the eyes. The frontal lobes of the brain were somewhat compressed but there was no invasion of the dura. A soft area was present in the nasal bone, between the eyes.
KeywordsSaimiri Sciureus Nasal Bone Chondrosarcoma Cell Anterior Cranial Fossa Cartilaginous Tumor
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Cotran RS, Kumar V, Robbins SL (1989) Robbins pathologic basis of disease. Saunders, PhiladelphiaGoogle Scholar
- Deinhardt JB, Devine J, Passovoy M, Pohlman R, Deinhardt F (1967) Marmosets as laboratory animals. I. Care of marmosets in the laboratory, pathology and outline of statistical evaluation of data. Lab Anim Care 17:11–29Google Scholar
- Jubb KVF, Kennedy PC, Palmer N (1985) Pathology of domestic animals. Academic, OrlandoGoogle Scholar
- McNutt MA, Bolen JW, Vogel AM, Gown AM (1988) Monoclonal antibodies to cytokeratins in diagnostic immunocytochemistry. In: Wick MR, Siegal GP (eds) Monoclonal antibodies in diagnostic immunohistochemistry. Dekker, New York, pp 51–70Google Scholar
- Shiro BC, Siegal GP (1988) The use of monoclonal antibodies to S100 protein in diagnostic immunohisto-chemistry. In: Wick MR, Siegal GP (eds) Monoclonal antibodies in diagnostic immunohistochemistry. Dekker, New York, pp 455–503Google Scholar
- Simonton SC (1988) Monolonal antibodies to vimentin. In: Wick MR, Siegal GP (eds) Monoclomal antibodies in diagnostic immunohistochemistry. Dekker, New York, pp 71–92Google Scholar