herpetic


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herpetic

 [her-pet´ik]
1. pertaining to or of the nature of herpes.
2. relating to or caused by herpesviruses.

her·pet·ic

(her-pet'ik),
1. Relating to or characterized by herpes.
2. Relating to or caused by a herpesvirus.

herpetic

/her·pet·ic/ (her-pet´ik) pertaining to or of the nature of herpes; relating to or caused by herpesviruses.

herpetic

adjective Referring to herpes.

her·pet·ic

(hĕr-pet'ik)
1. Relating to or characterized by herpes.
2. Relating to or caused by a herpetovirus or herpesvirus.

herpetic

pertaining to or of the nature of herpes; relating to or caused by herpesviruses.
References in periodicals archive ?
Viral shedding decreases with the duration of herpetic lesions.
8) In patients without corneal disease, the diagnosis of herpetic AU was based on clinical findings such as recurrent unilateral inflammatory attacks in the same eye, acute elevation of the intraocular pressure (IOP) (IOP>22 mmHg) during inflammatory episodes, diffusely distributed or localized granulomatous keratic precipitates (KPs), patchy or sectoral iris atrophy with or without transillumination defects and distorted pupil or spiraling of the iris.
Keywords: Neuropathic pain, Post herpetic neuralgia, Streptomycin-bupivacaine, Trigeminal neuralgia.
Comparison of oral antiviral therapy with valacyclovir or acyclovir after penetrating keratoplasty for herpetic keratitis.
In primary herpetic gingivostomatitis, is characterized by multiple ulcers.
Patients with herpetic whitlow wig develop a single vesicle or cluster of vesicles on a single digit a few days after their skin has been irritated or exposed to minor trauma.
In conclusion, this case illustrates a rare clinical presentation of ocular herpes--one of the many manifestations of herpetic infection.
Results: A 72 year-old male patient with primary open angle glaucoma and a history of herpetic keratitis in the left eye experienced recurrent herpetic keratitis in the left eye after treatment with latanoprost ophthalmic solution.
This is an interesting but rare complication of primary herpetic gingivo-stomatitis.
Ramsey Hunt syndrome type I can be diagnosed clinically by the presence of herpetic lesions with their characteristic distribution, sensorineural hearing loss, and facial paralysis, as occurred in a 39-year-old woman whose case is illustrated here.
A 78-year-old man with severe chronic obstructive pulmonary disease presented to our pain medicine clinic for treatment of post herpetic neuralgia.
His lips became coated with a white film from constantly chewing Gelusil, and herpetic lesions appeared on his lip.