keratoderma


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keratoderma

 [ker″ah-to-der´mah]
hypertrophy of the horny layer of the skin.
keratoderma blennorrha´gicum a cutaneous manifestation of reiter's disease, most often involving the palms, soles, toes, and glans penis, and characterized by development of thick keratotic coverings; the lesions resemble those of pustular psoriasis. The disorder was formerly thought to be associated with gonorrhea.
keratoderma climacte´ricum an acquired form of keratoderma that affects the palms of the hands and soles of the feet; it occurs in women about the time of menopause and may be associated with fissuring of the thickened patches.
palmoplantar keratoderma a group of mostly inherited disorders characterized by the excessive formation of keratin, localized or diffuse, on the palms and soles, sometimes with painful lesions resulting from fissuring of the skin; it may occur alone or may accompany or be part of another disease.

ker·a·to·der·ma

(ker'ă-tō-der'mă),
1. Any horny superficial growth.
2. A generalized thickening of the horny layer of the epidermis.
[kerato- + G. derma, skin]

keratoderma

/ker·a·to·der·ma/ (ker″ah-to-der´mah)
1. hypertrophy of the stratum corneum of the skin.
2. a horny skin or covering.

keratoderma blennorrha´gicum  pustular psoriasis associated with gonorrhea.
keratoderma climacte´ricum  an acquired form on the palms and soles, sometimes with fissuring of the thickened patches, in perimenopausal women.
palmoplantar keratoderma  congenital, hereditary thickening of the skin of the palms and soles, sometimes with painful fissuring; often associated with other anomalies.

keratoderma

[ker′ətōdur′mə]
Etymology: Gk, keras, horn + derma, skin
1 a horny skin or covering.
2 hypertrophy of the horny layer of the skin. See also callus, hyperkeratosis.

ker·a·to·der·ma

(ker'ă-tō-dĕr'mă)
1. Any horny superficial growth.
2. A generalized thickening of the horny layer of the epidermis.
[kerato- + G. derma, skin]

ker·a·to·der·ma

(ker'ă-tō-dĕr'mă)
1. Any horny superficial growth.
2. A generalized thickening of the horny layer of the epidermis.
[kerato- + G. derma, skin]

keratoderma

hypertrophy of the horny layer of the skin.
References in periodicals archive ?
PRP is a chronic papulosquamous disorder characterized by reddish-orange scaly plaques, palmoplantar keratoderma, and keratotic follicular papules (1).
The term palmo-plantar keratoderma (PPK) is given to a diverse group of conditions which describe a hyperkeratosis concurrently affecting the palms and the soles of the sufferer.
2) Clinically, three distinct patterns of palmoplantar keratoderma (PPK) may be identified: diffuse, focal, and punctate.
Palmoplantar keratoderma, el ve ayak parmaklarinda yapisiklik ve perdelenme, sklerodaktili, psodoainhum, tirnaklarda distrofik degisiklikler, hipohidrozis KS'ye eslik edebilen diger bulgulardir.
The disorder is characterized by diffuse palmoplantar keratoderma and premature loss of both deciduous and permanent teeth; though, reports of late onset PLS have also been documented.
It is characterized clinically by palmo-plantar keratoderma (PPK), aggressive early onset of periodontitis, onychogryphosis, arachnodactyly, acroosteolysis and pes planus.
Ofuji'nin papuloeritrodermast olgularinda kasinti (%100), lenfadenopati (%54), eozinofili (%84), serum IgE yuksekligi (%65), lenfopeni (%41), palmoplantar keratoderma (%35), tirnak yatagi degisiklikleri (%8) ve trombositopeni (%4) gorulebilmektedir (18).
Plakoglobin: Earlier mutations in plakoglobin were reported in a variant of ARVC called Naxos disease, which is characterized by signature features of ARVC accompanied by diffuse non-epidermolytic palmoplantar keratoderma (NEPPK) and wooly hair (WH) (56), a recently identified novel autosomal dominant plakoglobin mutation without any cutaneous and hair abnormalities.
Keratoderma of the Papillon-Lefevre type associated with diffuse hyperkeratosis follicularis.
Hereditary palmoplantar keratoderma and dermatophytosis en the northernmost county of Sweden (Norrbotten).
Calluses visually identified as resulting from physical labor and hereditary keratoderma or Darier's disease, identified by visual inspection and family history, were excluded.