David Bingham MD is a clinical assistant pathologist specializing in gastrointestinal pathology. He is from Connecticut, graduated from Yale with a BA, and went to Columbia P&S for medical school. He did a residency in Pathology at Stanford University, graduated in 1992 and has been here ever since as a faculty member.
- Anatomic and Clinical Pathology
- Gastrointestinal Diseases
Clinical Assistant Professor, Pathology
Boards, Advisory Committees, Professional Organizations
Moderator, South Bay Pathology Society (2017 - Present)
Residency: Stanford University Department of Pathology (1997) CA
Fellowship: Stanford University Department of Pathology (1995) CA
Board Certification: American Board of Pathology, Anatomic and Clinical Pathology (1997)
Medical Education: Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons (1992) NY
- Ruptured Oncocytic Intraductal Papillary Neoplasm: Think Beyond the Pancreas DIGESTIVE DISEASES AND SCIENCES 2019; 64 (6): 1436–38
Ruptured Oncocytic Intraductal Papillary Neoplasm: Think Beyond the Pancreas.
Digestive diseases and sciences
View details for PubMedID 30607688
Antigen Identification for Orphan T Cell Receptors Expressed on Tumor-Infiltrating Lymphocytes
2018; 172 (3): 549-+
The immune system can mount T cell responses against tumors; however, the antigen specificities of tumor-infiltrating lymphocytes (TILs) are not well understood. We used yeast-display libraries of peptide-human leukocyte antigen (pHLA) to screen for antigens of "orphan" T cell receptors (TCRs) expressed on TILs from human colorectal adenocarcinoma. Four TIL-derived TCRs exhibited strong selection for peptides presented in a highly diverse pHLA-A∗02:01 library. Three of the TIL TCRs were specific for non-mutated self-antigens, two of which were present in separate patient tumors, and shared specificity for a non-mutated self-antigen derived from U2AF2. These results show that the exposed recognition surface of MHC-bound peptides accessible to the TCR contains sufficient structural information to enable the reconstruction of sequences of peptide targets for pathogenic TCRs of unknown specificity. This finding underscores the surprising specificity of TCRs for their cognate antigens and enables the facile indentification of tumor antigens through unbiased screening.
View details for PubMedID 29275860
View details for PubMedCentralID PMC5786495
- Double Rarities, Double Challenges: Extra-Mammary Paget's Disease and Anal Adenocarcinoma. Digestive diseases and sciences 2016; 61 (4): 996-999
- Double Rarities, Double Challenges: Extra-Mammary Paget's Disease and Anal Adenocarcinoma DIGESTIVE DISEASES AND SCIENCES 2016; 61 (4): 996-999
- Gastric Outlet Obstruction Caused by Heterotopic Pancreas in an Adolescent DIGESTIVE DISEASES AND SCIENCES 2015; 60 (4): 835-837
Molecular assessment of surgical-resection margins of gastric cancer by mass-spectrometric imaging.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
2014; 111 (7): 2436-2441
Surgical resection is the main curative option for gastrointestinal cancers. The extent of cancer resection is commonly assessed during surgery by pathologic evaluation of (frozen sections of) the tissue at the resected specimen margin(s) to verify whether cancer is present. We compare this method to an alternative procedure, desorption electrospray ionization mass spectrometric imaging (DESI-MSI), for 62 banked human cancerous and normal gastric-tissue samples. In DESI-MSI, microdroplets strike the tissue sample, the resulting splash enters a mass spectrometer, and a statistical analysis, here, the Lasso method (which stands for least absolute shrinkage and selection operator and which is a multiclass logistic regression with L1 penalty), is applied to classify tissues based on the molecular information obtained directly from DESI-MSI. The methodology developed with 28 frozen training samples of clear histopathologic diagnosis showed an overall accuracy value of 98% for the 12,480 pixels evaluated in cross-validation (CV), and 97% when a completely independent set of samples was tested. By applying an additional spatial smoothing technique, the accuracy for both CV and the independent set of samples was 99% compared with histological diagnoses. To test our method for clinical use, we applied it to a total of 21 tissue-margin samples prospectively obtained from nine gastric-cancer patients. The results obtained suggest that DESI-MSI/Lasso may be valuable for routine intraoperative assessment of the specimen margins during gastric-cancer surgery.
View details for DOI 10.1073/pnas.1400274111
View details for PubMedID 24550265
Inherited pancreatic endocrine tumor syndromes: Advances in molecular pathogenesis, diagnosis, management, and controversies
2008; 113 (7): 1807-1843
Pancreatic endocrine tumors (PETs) can occur as part of 4 inherited disorders, including Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia type 1 (MEN1), von Hippel-Lindau disease (VHL), neurofibromatosis 1 (NF-1) (von Recklinghausen disease), and the tuberous sclerosis complex (TSC). The relative frequency with which patients who have these disorders develop PETs is MEN1>VHL>NF-1>TSC. Over the last few years, there have been major advances in the understanding of the genetics and molecular pathogenesis of these disorders as well in the localization and the medical and surgical treatment of PETs in such patients. The study of PETs in these disorders not only has provided insights into the possible pathogenesis of sporadic PETs but also has presented several unique management and treatment issues, some of which are applicable to patients with sporadic PETs. Therefore, the study of PETs in these uncommon disorders has provided valuable insights that, in many cases, are applicable to the general group of patients with sporadic PETs. In this article, these areas are reviewed briefly along with the current state of knowledge of the PETs in these disorders, and the controversies that exist in their management are summarized briefly and discussed.
View details for DOI 10.1002/cncr.23648
View details for Web of Science ID 000259661800011
View details for PubMedID 18798544
- Splenic diffuse large B-cell lymphoma in a patient with type 1 Gaucher disease: diagnostic and therapeutic challenges ANNALS OF HEMATOLOGY 2006; 85 (11): 817-820