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Dermatology
Dermatology
Dermatology
(from ancient Greek δέρμα, derma which means skin and λογία, logia) is the branch of medicine dealing with the skin, nails, hair and its diseases.[1][2] It is a specialty with both medical and surgical aspects.[3][4][5] A dermatologist treats diseases, in the widest sense,[6] and some cosmetic problems of the skin, scalp, hair, and nails.[2][7]Contents1 Etymology 2 History 3 Training3.1 United States 3.2 United Kingdom4 Fields4.1 Cosmetic dermatology 4.2 Dermatopathology 4.3 Immunodermatology 4.4 Mohs surgery 4.5
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Cryosurgery
Cryosurgery
Cryosurgery
(cryotherapy) is the use of extreme cold in surgery to destroy abnormal or diseased tissue;[1] thus, it is the surgical application of cryoablation. The term comes from the Greek words cryo (κρύο) ("icy cold") and surgery (cheirourgiki – χειρουργική) meaning "hand work" or "handiwork". Cryosurgery
Cryosurgery
has been historically used to treat a number of diseases and disorders, especially a variety of benign and malignant skin conditions.[2]Contents1 Uses 2 Method2.1 Liquid nitrogen 2.2 Carbon dioxide 2.3 Argon 2.4 Freeze sprays3 Products 4 In cancer treatment 5 Results 6 See also 7 ReferencesUses[edit] Cryotherapy
Cryotherapy
to a plantar wart using cotton bud applicationWarts, moles, skin tags, solar keratoses, Morton's neuroma[3] and small skin cancers are candidates for cryosurgical treatment
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Royal College Of Physicians
The Royal College of Physicians
Royal College of Physicians
is a British professional body dedicated to improving the practice of medicine, chiefly through the accreditation of physicians by examination. Founded in 1518, it set the first international standard in the classification of diseases, and its library contains medical texts of great historical interest. The college hosts four training faculties: the Faculty of Forensic and Legal Medicine, the Faculty for Pharmaceutical Medicine, the Faculty of Occupational Medicine and the Faculty of Physician Associates. The college is sometimes referred to as the Royal College of Physicians
Royal College of Physicians
of London
London
to differentiate it from other similarly named bodies
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Blepharoplasty
Blepharoplasty
Blepharoplasty
(Greek: blepharon, "eyelid" + plassein "to form") is the plastic surgery operation for correcting defects, deformities, and disfigurations of the eyelids; and for aesthetically modifying the eye region of the face. With the excision and the removal, or the repositioning (or both) of excess tissues, such as skin and adipocyte fat, and the reinforcement of the corresponding muscle and tendon tissues, the blepharoplasty procedure resolves functional and cosmetic problems of the periorbita, which is the area from the eyebrow to the upper portion of the cheek
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Jean-Louis-Marc Alibert
Alibert is a French surname. Notable people with the surname include: Éric Alibert
Éric Alibert
(born 1958), French painter Gaston Alibert
Gaston Alibert
(1878–1917), French fencer Jean-Louis-Marc Alibert (1768–1837), French dermatologist Louis Alibert
Louis Alibert
(1884–1959), French linguist Marguerite Alibert (1890–1971), French socialite Raphaël Alibert (1887–1963), French politician Thierry Alibert
Thierry Alibert
(born 1970), French rugby league refereeThis page lists people with the surname Alibert
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CCPDMA
CCPDMA is the acronym for "complete circumferential peripheral and deep margin assessment". It is the preferred method for the removal of certain cancers, especially skin cancers.[1][2] There are two forms of CCPDMA surgery: Mohs surgery
Mohs surgery
and surgical excision coupled with margin assessment. Mohs surgery
Mohs surgery
often requires surgical reconstruction by a plastic surgeon afterward
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Face Lift
A facelift, technically known as a rhytidectomy (from Ancient Greek ῥυτίς (rhytis) "wrinkle" + ἐκτομή (ektome) "excision", surgical removal of wrinkles), is a type of cosmetic surgery procedure used to give a more youthful facial appearance. There are multiple surgical techniques and exercise routines. Surgery
Surgery
usually involves the removal of excess facial skin, with or without the tightening of underlying tissues, and the redraping of the skin on the patient's face and neck. Exercise routines tone underlying facial muscles without surgery
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Neonate
An infant (from the Latin word infans, meaning "unable to speak" or "speechless") is the more formal or specialised synonym for "baby", the very young offspring of a human. The term may also be used to refer to juveniles of other organisms. A newborn is, in colloquial use, an infant who is only hours, days, or up to one month old. In medical contexts, newborn or neonate (from Latin, neonatus, newborn) refers to an infant in the first 28 days after birth;[1] the term applies to premature, full term, and postmature infants; before birth, the term "fetus" is used. The term "infant" is typically applied to young children between one month and one year of age; however, definitions may vary and may include children up to two years of age. When a human child learns to walk, the term "toddler" may be used instead. In British English, an infant school is for children aged between four and seven
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Ancient Greek
The Ancient Greek language
Greek language
includes the forms of Greek used in ancient Greece
Greece
and the ancient world from around the 9th century BC to the 6th century AD. It is often roughly divided into the Archaic period (9th to 6th centuries BC), Classical period (5th and 4th centuries BC), and Hellenistic period
Hellenistic period
(Koine Greek, 3rd century BC to the 4th century AD). It is antedated in the second millennium BC by Mycenaean Greek and succeeded by medieval Greek. Koine is regarded as a separate historical stage of its own, although in its earliest form it closely resembled Attic Greek
Attic Greek
and in its latest form it approaches Medieval Greek
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Membership Of The Royal Colleges Of Physicians Of The United Kingdom
Membership of the Royal Colleges of Physicians
Physicians
of the United Kingdom (MRCP(UK)) is a postgraduate medical diploma in the United Kingdom (UK). The examinations are run by the Federation of the Medical Royal Colleges – the Royal College of Physicians
Physicians
of London, the Royal College of Physicians
Physicians
of Edinburgh, and the Royal College of Physicians
Physicians
and Surgeons of Glasgow. The three Royal Colleges of Physicians
Physicians
share this common three part assessment in general medicine which consists of two written parts and one clinical examination. Examinations are held throughout the UK and in overseas centres. Holders of the MRCP(UK) can subscribe as "collegiate members" to any or all of the three UK Royal Colleges of Physicians. Thus the MRCP(UK) qualification has replaced the former MRCP(Lon), MRCP(E), and MRCP(G) qualifications
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Skin Infection
Infection
Infection
of the skin is distinguished from dermatitis,[1] which is inflammation of the skin, but a skin infection can result in skin inflammation
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Knowledge Exchange
Knowledge
Knowledge
transfer refers to sharing or disseminating of knowledge and providing inputs to problem solving.[1] In organizational theory, knowledge transfer is the practical problem of transferring knowledge from one part of the organization to another. Like knowledge management, knowledge transfer seeks to organize, create, capture or distribute knowledge and ensure its availability for future users. It is considered to be more than just a communication problem. If it were merely that, then a memorandum, an e-mail or a meeting would accomplish the knowledge transfer. Knowledge
Knowledge
transfer is more complex because:knowledge resides in organizational members, tools, tasks, and their subnetworks[2] and much knowledge in organizations is tacit or hard to articulate.[3]The subject has been taken up under the title of knowledge management since the 1990s
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SM City North EDSA
SM City North EDSA
SM City North EDSA
is a shopping mall located in Quezon City, Metro Manila, Philippines. It is the first SM Supermall
SM Supermall
in the country and is the largest shopping mall in the Philippines, as well as the sixth largest shopping mall in the world. The mall is operated by SM Prime Holdings, opened on November 8, 1985. The SM City North EDSA
SM City North EDSA
was constructed at a challenging period in the Philippines' political history with a gross floor area of 120,000 square meters in 1985. The mall's redevelopment began with the opening of The Block in July 2006. Among the developments were a new Annex building which opened in December 2008, and Sky Garden which opened in May 2009. The Car Park Plaza transformed into a lifestyle center in 2009
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Genodermatosis
Genodermatoses are inherited genetic skin conditions often grouped into three categories: chromosomal, single gene, and polygenetic.[1]:547 A few genodermatoses[edit]Epidermolysis bullosa Ichthyosis Palmoplantar keratoderma Neurofibromatosis Xeroderma pigmentosum Incontinentia pigmenti Restrictive dermopathy Pachyonychia congenitaSee also[edit]List of cutaneous conditions The project Together Against Genodermatoses of the Fondation René TouraineReferences[edit]^ James, William; Berger, Timothy; Elston, Dirk (2005). Andrews' Diseases of the Skin: Clinical Dermatology. (10th ed.)
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Frederic E. Mohs
Frederic Edward Mohs (March 1, 1910 – July 2, 2002), a physician and general surgeon, developed the Mohs micrographic surgery (MMS) technique in 1938 to remove skin cancer lesions while still a medical student at the University of Wisconsin–Madison
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Skin Biopsy
Skin biopsy is a biopsy technique in which a skin lesion is removed to be sent to a pathologist to render a microscopic diagnosis. It is usually done under local anesthetic in a physician's office, and results are often available in 4 to 10 days. It is commonly performed by dermatologists. Skin biopsies are also done by family physicians, internists, surgeons, and other specialties. However, performed incorrectly, and without appropriate clinical information, a pathologist's interpretation of a skin biopsy can be severely limited, and therefore doctors and patients may forgo traditional biopsy techniques and instead choose Mohs surgery. There are four main types of skin biopsies: shave biopsy, punch biopsy, excisional biopsy, and incisional biopsy. The choice of the different skin biopsies is dependent on the suspected diagnosis of the skin lesion
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