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Cancer Vaccines: A Ray of Hope

Abstract: Recent cancer statistics review by Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program by National Cancer Institute (NCI) shows that cancer is the second most leading cause of death after heart diseases. Cancer incidence has grown from 19.2% to 23.3% from 1975 to 2010 (Figure 1)[1]. 


Current Management and Molecular Targets of Synovial Sarcoma

Abstract: Synovial Sarcoma (SS) is a rare and aggressive form of soft tissue sarcoma (STS) with a high metastatic potential that is characterized by a unique translocation between SYT on chromosome 18 and


Semi-Automated Co-Segmentation of Tumor Volume Using Multimodality Pet-Ct in Non-Small Cell Lung Cancer (NSCLC)

Abstract: Lung cancer is the most commonly occurring cancer for both men and women with the highest associated mortality rate. Positron emission tomography and computed tomography (PET-CT) are accurate evaluation modalities in


Immunohistochemical Panel for Differentiating Renal Cell Carcinoma with Clear and Papillary Features

Abstract: Renal cell carcinoma (RCC) in which clear cells with papillary architecture is present is a difficult diagnostic challenge. The most common type, clear cell RCC, only rarely has papillary architecture. The second most common one,

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 About the Journal  

Austin Journal of Cancer and Clinical Research is an open access, peer reviewed, scholarly journal dedicated to publish articles in all areas of cancer research and oncology. The aim of the journal is to provide a forum for oncologists, researchers, physicians, and other health professionals to find most recent advances in the areas of cancer research.

Austin Journal of Cancer and Clinical Research accepts original research articles, review articles, case reports, clinical images and rapid communication on all the aspects of diagnosis and treatment of cancer.

Featured Article

The Utility of a Robotic Stereotactic Radiation Treatment System to Treat Primary and Metastatic Liver Tumors

Abstract Liver tumors pose a particular challenge to radiation oncologists. The critical organs, kidney, healthy liver, duodenum, small bowel, and spinal cord are relatively radiation sensitive [1].

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