photoaging


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photoaging

 [fo″to-āj´ing]
premature aging of the skin due to long-term exposure to sunlight or other ultraviolet radiation. See also actinic elastosis.

pho·to·ag·ing

(fō'tō-āj'ing),
Damage from years of sun exposure, particularly wrinkling of skin.
[[photo- + aging]]

photoaging

(fō′tō-ā′jĭng)
n.
1. The process by which skin is changed or damaged as a result of exposure to ultraviolet radiation in sunlight and other sources.
2. The long-term effects of this process on the skin, as wrinkles, discoloration, or susceptibility to cancer.

pho′to·aged′ (-ājd′) adj.

photoaging

[fo′to·āj′ing]
premature aging of the skin caused by long-term exposure to sunlight or other ultraviolet radiation.

pho·to·ag·ing

(fō'tō-āj'ing)
Damage from years of sun exposure, particularly wrinkling of skin.
[photo- + aging]
References in periodicals archive ?
Protective effects of green tea extracts on photoaging and photommunosuppression.
7), (8) Dermatological treatment of photoaging often involves attempts to correct the many skin abnormalities seen after long-term exposure to sunlight.
Skin irritation is comparable with that of adapalene cream--the least irritating of the topical retinoids--while the efficacy in treating photoaging is unparalleled, he said.
php) endorses and recommends 3-in-1 Daily Defense as a photoaging solution.
Caption: Rejuvenation options address photoaging, vein prominence, and atrophy.
5) Over time, this contributes to the tell-tale signs of photoaging.
Kim and her colleagues, Jamie Zussman, MD, FAAD, and Jennifer Ahdout, MD, found there is evidence to support the potential role of vitamins A, C, E, and B3 in modifying the photoaging process.
Kythera has clinical-stage programs in adipolysis, pigmentation modulation, and actinic keratosis, and preclinical-stage research programs in photoaging, dermal contouring, and topical neuromodulation.
measured the 10-HDA content of royal jelly in 2011 and studied its effects on UVB-induced skin photoaging in normal human dermal fibroblasts.
However, unlike chronological aging, which depends on the passage of time per se, photoaging depends primarily on the degree of sun exposure and skin pigment.
Pinnell has published more than 200 scientific articles on dermatology topics such as photoaging, collagen synthesis, UV protection, topical vitamin C, and other antioxidants.
Its molecular nature and biological properties substantiate inside-out skin benefits via delaying or minimizing the effects of both natural and photoaging processes.