Definition of Pigmentations

1. Noun. (plural of pigmentation) ¹

¹ Source:

Definition of Pigmentations

1. pigmentation [n] - See also: pigmentation

Pigmentations Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Pigmentations

pigment epithelium of eye
pigment epithelium of optic retina
pigment induration of the lung
pigmentary cirrhosis
pigmentary glaucoma
pigmentary retinopathy
pigmentary syphilid
pigmentations (current term)
pigmented ameloblastoma
pigmented dermatofibrosarcoma protuberans
pigmented epulis
pigmented hair epidermal nevus
pigmented keratic precipitates
pigmented layer of ciliary body
pigmented layer of iris
pigmented layer of retina
pigmented liver
pigmented part of retina
pigmented purpuric lichenoid dermatosis
pigmented retinal epithelium
pigmented villonodular synovitis

Literary usage of Pigmentations

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Handbook of Diseases of the Skin by Hugo Ziemssen (1885)
"These pigmentations, by their arrangement and localization, often permit us to deduce from them their respective cause, even if it have been long removed. ..."

2. Text-book of general and special pathology for students and practitioners by Henry Turner Brooks (1915)
"pigmentations. states immediately follow, which either progress more superficially: ... pigmentations. The color of the tissues of the visible external, ..."

3. A Manual of Pathology by Joseph Coats (1903)
"pigmentations ; 3. Necrosis, including ulcers. III. Inflammations. Causation. 1. Inflammatory skin eruptions, the individual lesions and different forms ..."

4. Diagnosis from Ocular Symptoms by Matthias Lanckton Foster (1917)
"pigmentations OF THE SCLERA A congenital, irregular, brown patch is to be seen on the sclera, quite frequently in negroes, much less often in brunette ..."

5. The Ductless Glandular Diseases by Wilhelm Falta (1916)
"Similar pigmentations are found, however, in normal individuals. Also in itching skin affections and [those due] to vermin, during the use of arsenic, ..."

6. Skin Diseases by Tilbury Fox (1875)
"Pigmentary discolorations may be divided into three main groups—(a) primary and idiopathic, (5) secondary or symptomatic—that is to say, pigmentations ..."

7. Ophthalmology; Essays, Abstracts and Reviews. edited by Henry Vanderbilt Würdemann, Nelson Miles Black (1906)
"Excessive pigmentations of the human eye are not very frequent. ... The most frequent are the pigmentations of the conjunctiva, giving the characteristic ..."

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