axillary hairs

axillary hairs

[TA]
hair of the armpit.
Synonym(s): hircus (2)
References in periodicals archive ?
pubis -related pseudochromhidrosis of the axillary hairs was made.
pubis , also known as crab louse or pubic louse, is commonly transmitted sexually [sup][1] and may infest pubic hair and perianal areas, legs, forearms, chest, eyebrows, axillary hair and beard, and rarely involves the eyelashes (phthiriasis palpebrarum).
Pubic and axillary hairs were in stage 2-3 of puberty with macrophallus.
An increase in pubic and axillary hair developed after he reached the age of one and was concurrent with penis enlargement.
Chronic Liver Disease can give rise to numerous extrahepatic disorders among which skin disease occupy a central place Jaundice, xerosis, pruritis, pigmentary changes, loss of pubic and axillary hairs, leuconychia, spider naevi, telangiectasias, striae distensae with dilated veins on abdomen, palmar erythema all are recognized sequelae of liver disease (12, 14).
The most common change was thinning of hairs seen in 75% cases and followed by premature graying in 60% cases, loss of axillary hairs in 58% and pubic hairs in 52% cases.
Stem erect, usually unbranched or with very few short branches; stem transverse section round-oval, with central strand, large and thin-walled medullar cells and 1-2 rows of yellowish thick-walled cells, without hyalodermis; axillary hairs scarce, small, with 1-2 hyaline apical cells and 1-2 quadrate and brownish basal cells; pseudoparaphyllia foliose, broad; paraphyllia absent.
5 cm); stem transverse section round-oval, with central strand, large and thin-walled medullar cells and 1-2 rows of yellowish thick-walled cells, without hyalodermis; axillary hairs scarce (1-2 per leaf axil), with 1-2 hyaline apical cells; pseudoparaphyllia foliose, broadly triangular, lingulate or irregular.
Stem usually erect, radially branched, pinnately or irregularly branched; stem cross section round-oval, with central strand, large and thin-walled medullar cells and cortex of yellowish thick-walled cells, without hyalodermis; axillary hairs abundant, large, with 2-5 hyaline apical cells (outside de Iberian Peninsula to 10) and 1-2 quadrate to shortly rectangular and brownish basal cells; pseudoparaphyllia foliose, broad; paraphyllia absent.
Stem erect, slightly and irregularly branched or unbranched, branches 2-3 cm; stem cross section round, with central strand, large and thin-walled medullar cells and 2-3 rows of yellowish thick-walled cells, without hyalodermis; axillary hairs abundant (3-5 per leaf axil), with 2-5 hyaline apical cells; pseudoparaphyllia foliose, semi-orbicular or broadly triangular, margin irregular.
TABLE 1--Differences between the hydrotic and hypohydrotic forms of ectodermal dysplasia (9, 10,) Hydrotic Hypohydrotic Mode of Most often autosomal Most often autosomal Inheritance dominant recessive Scalp Hair Soft, dawny, color Fine in texture, fair is darker and short Teeth Anodontia to Anodontia to hypodontia hypodontia Lips No abnormality Protruding Sweat glands Active Reduced to absent Nasal bridge No flattening Underdeveloped Nails Dystrophic nails No abnormality Eyelashes/Pubic/ Scanty/absent Variably affected Axillary hairs