epidermal appendages

epidermal appendages

nails, hair and glands (sebaceous, apocrine and eccrine)
References in periodicals archive ?
tumors of the epidermal appendages," in Histopathology of the Skin, pp.
Ragsdale, "Tumors of the epidermal appendages," in Lever's Histopathology of the Skin, D.
1983) described stellate trichomes as the common type of foliar epidermal appendages in Alcea rosea (described as Althaea rosea).
Often creating uncertainties and confusion, several terms have been employed to describe hamartomatous lesions caused by dysplastic epidermal appendages and fibroplasia.
Therefore, a progressive hyperplasia of epidermal appendages would occur, becoming crooked and dysplastic afterwards, in response to some non-established component (such as a genetic predisposition or a repeated trauma).
Congenital dermoid cysts epithelial-lined cysts containing epidermal appendages such as hair, sebum, and sebaceous and apocrine glands--are formed as the embryonic fusion lines of the skull close and structures get sequestered into the skin.
Congenital dermoid cysts are epitheliallined cysts containing epidermal appendages such as hair, sebum, and sebaceous and apocrine glands.
The graft effectively covers the deep wound, keeping infection out and soon integrates with the existing tissue and the site from which the graft has been taken will re-epithelialise from the foci that are the remnants of the epidermal appendages.
Buds of epidermal appendages (hair follicles and sweat glands) were scattered in a dense and homogeneous dermis (Fig.
Epithelial proliferation and migration starts at both the wound edges and the epidermal cells lining the epidermal appendages allowing for quick resurfacing.
The hair follicle, a type of epidermal appendage, is composed of dermal papillae cells, epithelial cells of the root sheath, and the hair shaft (Sperling, 1991).