incontinentia


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Related to incontinentia: incontinentia pigmenti

in·con·ti·nence

(in-kon'ti-nens),
1. Inability to prevent the discharge of any of the excretions, especially of urine or feces.
2. Lack of restraint of the appetites, especially sexual. Compare: intemperance.
Synonym(s): incontinentia
[L. incontinentia, fr. in- neg. + con-tineo, to hold together, fr. teneo, to hold]

in·con·ti·nence

(in-kon'ti-nĕns)
1. Inability to prevent the discharge of urine or feces.
2. Lack of restraint of the appetites, especially sexual.
Synonym(s): incontinentia.
[L. incontinentia, fr. in- neg. + con-tineo, to hold together, fr. teneo, to hold]
References in periodicals archive ?
Feltrim, "X-linked incontinentia pigmenti or Bloch Sulzberger syndrome: a case report," Anias Brasileiros de Dermatologia, vol.
Selection against lethal alleles in females heterozygous for incontinentia pigmenti.
Molecular diagnosis of incontinentia pigmenti: DNA was isolated from the peripheral blood from all affected girls and their parents.
"With incontinentia pigmenti you'll have a staged eruption, with vesicles or pustules at the time of birth within the first weeks, followed by more warty or verrucous papules," said Dr.
Hypomelanosis of Ito (incontinentia pigmenti achromians) and mosaicism for a microdeletion of 15q1.
"Quicumque in incontinentia illa quae contra naturam est, propter quam
169): "Nulla in verbis eius procacitas, nulla incontinentia, lascivia fuit .
Hypomelanosis of Ito, described in 1952 as incontinentia pigmenti achromians, is a rare neuroectodermal disorder characterized by mainly hypopigmented and in some cases hyperpigmented anomalies following the Blaschko lines associated with neurological, ocular, and musculoskeletal abnormalities.
Genodermatoses like ichthyosis, aplasia congenita cutis, epidermolysis bullosa, incontinentia pigmenti, erythropoietic porphyria and mastocytosis are also present.
Oligodontia can occur in association with genetic syndromes such as ectodermal dysplasia, incontinentia pigmenti, Down syndrome and Rieger syndrome or as a non syndromic isolated familial triat or as a sporadic finding.
BIE is a rare autosomal dominant disorder of keratinization that starts at birth.1 Frequent misdiagnoses include epidermolysis bullosa cutaneous mastocytosis zinc deficiency staphylococcal scalded skin syndrome herpetic infection and incontinentia pigmenti.