noun, plural gli·o·mas, gli·o·ma·ta [glahy-oh-muh-tuh] /glaɪˈoʊ mə tə/.
Origin of glioma
Examples from the Web for glioma
Contemporary Examples of glioma
Steven C. Moore et al., "Height, Body Mass Index, and Physical Activity in Relation to Glioma Risk."15 Shocking Exercise Facts
August 20, 2011
The exception: those 30-minutes-a-day-for-a-decade users, in whom the risk of glioma indeed increased 40 percent.Are Cellphones Really a Cancer Risk?
June 1, 2011
Historical Examples of glioma
There is much reason to fear that you may have what we call a glioma in the substance of the brain.Carlyon Sahib
It is sharply defined from the surrounding cerebral tissue, and is therefore more favourable for operation than glioma.
A sudden and serious aggravation of symptoms may result from hæmorrhage into a soft tumour, such as glioma.
The glioma of the retina tends to grow into the vitreous humour and to perforate the globe.Manual of Surgery
Alexis Thomson and Alexander Miles
noun plural -mata (-mətə) or -mas
Word Origin for glioma
type of brain tumor, 1870, medical Latin, literally "glue tumor," from Greek glia "glue" + -oma.