Recent Examples of lesion from the Web
In February 2017 Andre Esteva of Stanford University and his colleagues used a set of almost 130,000 images to train some artificial-intelligence software to classify skin lesions.
Penn already uses total-body digital photographs, printed out or stored on a CD, to help patients and doctors check for new or changing skin lesions.
Among chronic, recreational users, ketamine has been linked with brain lesions, persistent hallucinations, and a strange inflammation of the bladder that, at its worst, requires removal of the organ.
Apperson did not say whether lesions had been found on the fish, or if there was any indication of a Pfisteria outbreak.
If suspicious lesions are found, patients will be encouraged to contact their personal physicians, or they will be referred to a Tulane dermatologist.
Alster had just read an article about laser treatments for vascular lesions and was inspired to learn more.
The study, published in the journal Annals of Oncology, put dermatologists against a computer that had been trained to tell the difference between cancerous skin lesions and benign ones.
The light makes cancer cells — including early-stage lesions — stand out, helping doctors identify them.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'lesion.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
LESION Defined for English Language Learners
Definition of lesion for English Language Learners
medical : an injured or diseased spot or area on or in the body
LESION Defined for Kids
legal Definition of lesion
Origin and Etymology of lesion
Seen and Heard
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