Job's syndrome

Job's syndrome

(jōbz)
References in periodicals archive ?
Hyperimmunoglobulin E syndrome (HIES) or Job's syndrome was first described by Davis et al.
The disease was initially referred to as Job's syndrome, with reference to Biblical Job who was "smote with boils." The autosomal dominant form is caused by mutations in the STAT3 gene which is a major signal transduction protein involved in wound healing, angiogenesis, immune pathways, and cancer [2].
Tarhan et al., "The development of pulmonary adenocarcinoma in a patient with Job's syndrome, a rare immunodeficiency condition," Tumori, vol.
A diagnosis of Job's Syndrome (JS) or hyper-IgE syndrome was rendered.
A new case of Job's syndrome at the clinic: a diagnostic challenge.
RESULTS: Pyodermas clinical types (7) incidence--Of the 100 cases studied Impetigo 30% was the most commonest clinical type followed by Folliculitis (22%), Furunculosis (10%), Ecthyma (6%), Infected scabies (5%), Sycosisbarbae (5%), Erythrasma (5%), Cellulitis (3%), Infectious Eczematous Dermatitis (3%), Paronychia (3%), Carbuncle (2%), Periportis (2%), Infected wound (2%), Job's syndrome (1%), Pitted keratolysis (1%).
She also worked on studies that dealt with Job's syndrome, a rare disorder that weakens the immune system, making the body susceptible to fungal or bacterial infections.