Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Cancer"

The meaning of "Cancer" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does "when the cancer lady he's falling for bites it"

in this sentence, " bites it" means "bites the dust "??? mean?
Q: What does Came out abnormal so they are thinking cervical cancer... mean?
A: チェックの結果は 正常ではなかったから、子宮頸癌 だと思っています。
Because the test result was unusual, they (the doctors) are thinking it is cervical cancer.
Q: What does if you have cancer, people will wear a ribbon for you and they'll do the research and donate money, mean?
A: There's a charity that, every year, sells ribbons that you can pin to your clothes to raise money for cancer research. People usually wear those ribbons to show that they have donated. The sentence you asked about sounds a bit sarcastic though.
Q: What does give me cancer mean?
A: People use that in a negative way.
"This gives me cancer."
"That gave me cancer."

It is insulting something or someone because of what they did or said.
Q: What does cancer mean?
A: It is a terrible disease that kills many people every year.

It looks like the word is Қатерлі ісік, or just Қатерлі, in Kazakh. Does that make sense?

Example sentences using "Cancer"

Q: Please show me example sentences with Could you correct it

those who get cancers always have acid constitution..
A: I guess if I was nitpicky, capitalize the "those", but it's perfect otherwise.
Not sure if that is a correct fact, though.
Q: Please show me example sentences with she died of cancer ,, what did she died of ? is it right or wrong those two sentences.
A: I’ll assume you are meaning a conversation about someone’s death. Death is a topic that is talked about lightly in English, and there are a lot of ways to say that someone has died in a sweeter way. (Euphemisms.)
Person A: What did she die from?
Person B : Unfortunately, she passed away from cancer.
Another scenario:
Person A: What happened to Mary?
Person B : She is no longer with us. Mary was fighting cancer for a long time, and she sadly lost the battle.

Synonyms of "Cancer" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between 1.where can cancer happen in the body"
and 2.where can cancer occur in the body" ?
A: In this context, they mean the same thing.
I found this picture because i actually don’t know myself what the differences are, but i know that for sure, in your question, there is no difference.
Q: What is the difference between She's been battling cancer for years. and She's been battling against cancer for years. ?
A: In this situation both statements are correct. However, you don’t necessarily need to say “against” because the word “battling” already implies that you are fighting against something.
Q: What is the difference between his cancer is deadly. and his cancer is fatal. and his cancer is mortal. ?
A: Firstly, no one would say "his cancer is mortal". That does not make sence.
The word "mortal" means that it will die. Cancer is not a person, animal or plant and hence is not "mortal".

Saying that "his cancer is fatal" means that his cancer WILL kill him. The word "fatal" means will cause death.

Saying "his cancer is deadly" means that his cancer is dangerous and COULD kill him.
"deadly" means that it could kill, but it might not.

For example, a deadly snake bite could kill you if you do not go to hospital.
A fatal snake bite will kill you anyway.
Q: What is the difference between cancer and carcinoma and tumor ?
A: Cancer is a general term for the disease. Carcinoma is a malignant tumor. Just tumor can mean both benign or malignant tumor.

Translations of "Cancer"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? how do you say "cancer de riñon metastasico a cerebro y pulmones" in english
A: Kidney cancer spread to the brain and lungs.
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? which is correct he is died of cancer ya he is died from cancer
A: "He is died of cancer. this is correct"

That is not correct.

He [died/has died] of cancer.
Q: How do you say this in English (US)?
It's essential that cancer 'is' 'diagnosed' and treated 'as early as possible' to 'assure' a successful cure.
I found an error recognition question and all the apostrophized words seem right to me. Any enlightenment?
A: It's essential that cancer is diagnosed and treated as early as possible to ensure a successful cure.

The only word that I would change is "ensure" instead of "assure". I'm a native English speaker and I'm very careful with my grammar, and your grammar looks right to me.
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? cancer
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? wo cancer ki bimari mai mubtala ta
A: he was suffering in cancer desciec

Other questions about "Cancer"

Q: It is surprised me that she has cancer. does this sound natural?
A: It surprised me that she has cancer. Is more accurate
Q: I was surprised when I first to know that she got cancer. does this sound natural?
A: @otkia if she currently has cancer then you would use present terms, but if she no longer has cancer then you would you past terms. I hope I’m not confusing you.
Q: I got a cancer and am lying in a hospital now, because of that idiot.
does this sound natural?
A: Because of that idiot, I got cancer and am lying in a hospital now.
Q: I’m so lucky ,the cancer is just early srage. So It will be able to completely curable. does this sound natural?
A: It will be completely curable. the able is already in the word curable, so adding able to is redundant.
Q: We're giving it to cancer, don't worry.
What does that mean? I guess it's a kinda joke.
A: We're giving it to cancer, don't worry.

Meaning is still that they're giving/donating something to cancer research/funds

Sounds like it was meant for a comical situation because the kid sounds like a 장난꾸러기

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