Pathology is one of the main subheadings in a standard article.
Immediately under the "Pathology" subheading a brief introduction to the relevant pathology of the condition should be included. This typically includes cell-of-origin information.
Below this, the following subheadings can be used as required.
Description of a condition's etiology may very well be summarized by using a bulleted list.
However if there are known risk factors and/or associations of a disease, these should be located as subheadings in the Epidemiology section.
If the condition has substantial variation in distribution in the body, then the "location" subheading should be used. The subheading should not be used if no unexpected information is present. In other words, don't use the subheading for "pineocytomas" which occur only in the pineal region.
If classification systems exist please make these into separate articles with "classification" as a section attribute and link them from here, e.g. Achilles tendon tear classification.
A description of the gross pathology can be included here.
A description of the relevant histology can be included here.
If there are relevant immunohistochemical or immunocytological markers.
If there are relevant serological markers.
If there are specific features relating to genetics. This will often be alluded to in both the epidemiology and general pathology sections.
The following articles have an appropriate Pathology section:
Related Radiopaedia articles
Help and Style Guide
style guide and help
- general overview
- Radiopaedia.org supporters
- copyright/plagiarism/brand name issues
- how to use... (A-Z)
- a vs an
- accepted abbreviations
- apostrophe use and eponyms
- bulleted and numbered lists
- commas in body text lists
- dashes and hyphens
- names of individuals
- numbers, units and operators
- racial terminology
- how to use... (A-Z)
- have a play in our sandbox (test page)
- how to create an article (watch YouTube tutorial)
- types of articles
anatomy of an article
- standard article structure
- special types of articles (A-Z)
- anatomy article structure
- biographical article structure
- comparative article structure
- curriculum article structure
- examples of normal imaging article structure
- fracture article structure
- interventional procedure article structure
- medical device article structure
- mnemonics article structure
- radiography article structure
- short article structure
- summary article structure
- articles on conditions that affect multiple systems
- contributing a case to illustrate an article
- adding images to an article
- merging duplicate articles
- synonyms (watch YouTube tutorial)
- why upload cases to Radiopaedia.org
- featured cases (case of the day)
- uploaders (plugins and stand-alone apps)
- how to upload a case (watch YouTube tutorial)
- types of cases
- patient confidentiality
- case publishing guidelines
- anatomy of the perfect case
- case completeness
- quiz mode
- selection tools
- push back to draft
- case of the day guidelines
- Radiopaedia identification number (rID)
- multiple choice questions
- medical illustrations and diagrams
- Radiopaedia.org on your CV
- editorial team
- editorial projects
- Radiographics update initiative
- supported browsers