dermatophytosis

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Related to dermatophytoses: pityriasis versicolor

dermatophytosis

[dər′mad·ō‚fī′tō·səs]
(medicine)
References in periodicals archive ?
Among the clinically suspected cases (197) of dermatophytoses, fungal elements were detected in 75 (38.08%) cases either by direct microscopy or by culture.
Comparative assessment of the efficacy and safety of sertaconazole (2%) cream versus terbinafine cream (1%) versus luliconazole (1%) cream in patients with dermatophytoses: A pilot study.
Review of dermatophytoses in Galicia from 1951 to 1987, and comparison with other areas of Spain.
(28.) Fernandes NC, Akiti T, Barreiros MGC: Dermatophytose in children: study of 137 cases.
Dermatophytoses are infections caused by dermatophytes (which literally mean plants that live on skin) but are actually fungi that only grow on skin, hair, and nails.
Prevention of dermatophytoses. Nippon Ishinkin Gakkai Zasshi, 2003.
Dermatophytoses have always been among the commonest infective dermatoses in India.
Amongst fungal infections, candidiasis (Figure 1) was the most frequent fungal infection followed by dermatophytoses (Figure 2) and pityriasis versicolor.
Other dermatophytoses such as tinea unguium, tinea corporis, tinea faciei, and tinea manuum all had a prevalence that was <1%.
A clinico-mycological study of dermatophytoses in Nepal.