noun, plural car·ci·no·mas, car·ci·no·ma·ta [kahr-suh-noh-muh-tuh] /ˌkɑr səˈnoʊ mə tə/. Pathology.
Related formscar·ci·no·ma·toid, adjectivecar·ci·no·ma·tous, adjective
Examples from the Web for carcinoma
Doctors now argue that too many diseases fall into the carcinoma diagnosis.
Carcinoma of the intestines appears either as cylindrical-cell cancer, as scirrhus, or as gelatinous or colloid cancer.
Carcinoma is far more common than sarcoma, and is generally of the squamous-celled variety.
When bleeding piles are absent, blood-streaks upon such a stool point to carcinoma.A Manual of Clinical Diagnosis|James Campbell Todd
Malignant disease of the kidney takes the form of sarcoma or carcinoma.
Carcinoma and sarcoma sometimes grow from the muco-periosteum in the region of the ethmoid.