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  • 2 weeks later...

Yes it's true. It totally depends on the organ which is effected and the intensity of the tumor. Some tumor are malignant from the beginning of the infection. It spreads rapidly and by the time it's detected, it has already become incurable. But some tumors spread slowly and even if they are diagnosed lately can be treated and cured very well.

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Then it is a matter of ABILITY of replacing dead/killed malignant cells? Liability, reachability, rates and replacement. Is non-surgical removal available in all/any cases?

Edited by Amr Morsi
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It is a matter of killing mutated cells, while sparing healthy, normal tissue. Effectively differentiating between the two while achieving your goals is the tricky part. Drugs and radiation are used frequently, though surgery is preferred, when appropriate.

Edited by Realitycheck
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The edge:


1. Can't remove them immediately (if you have the tool)

2. Can't make surrounding ones divide/the organ to reform

3. They multiplicate if slope of removal is small

4. They must totally get removed to end the tumor

5. Reason for the disease must be removed


Why not to maximize the growth of undiseased cells/tissues and to kill the diseased ones on the same rate (provided that they will not reproduce at a certain intermediate interval)?


I think I must go to fix wheels better. Come with me!!!!! :D

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