dermal

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der·mal

 (dûr′məl) also der·mic (-mĭk)
adj.
Of or relating to the skin or dermis.

dermal

(ˈdɜːməl) or

dermatic

adj
(Biology) of or relating to the skin

der•mal

(ˈdɜr məl)

adj.
of or pertaining to the skin.
[1795–1805]

der·mal

(dûr′məl)
Relating to the skin.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.dermal - of or relating to a cuticle or cuticula
2.dermal - of or relating to or located in the dermis
3.dermal - relating to or existing on or affecting the skin; "cutaneous nerves"; "a cutaneous infection"
Translations

dermal

adj dérmico
References in periodicals archive ?
Human exposure studies have shown that propylene glycol is a mild irritant when applied dermally, and animal studies of respiratory effects due to inhalation exposure are inconclusive (ATSDR 1997).
Assessing the safely of cosmetic chemicals: Consideration of a flux decision tree to predict dermally delivered systemic dose for comparison with oral TTC (threshold of toxicological concern).
Exposure to PG, which is mainly used to generate smoke and fumes, may occur dermally or through inhalation (27).
Toxicity of dermally applied alpha-cypermethrin in rats," Annals of Agricultural and Environmental Medicine, 5: 109-116.
Thankfully, the oils also are quite effective when inhaled or applied dermally (diluted in a polyunsaturated vegetable oil to a 1%-2% dilution).
Atypical fibroxanthoma presents as a dermally based, circumscribed lesion with overlying epidermal collarette, central ulceration, and parakeratosis (Figure 1, A and B).
A more recent modification of the in vitro micronucleus test is the use of 3D human reconstructed skin models for the assessment of genotoxicity of dermally applied materials.
Workers work in industries come in contact directly with Cr, enters in body dermally, orally and through breathing and can cause renal failure and chronic changes in nervous system along with alimentary canal.
3) Thompson et al, (5) reported that nodular fasciitis involving the external ear is more dermally situated with a tendency of superficial ulceration and bleeding, a picture similar to our present case.
Fish and aquatic animals as non- target species are exposed to pesticides in three primary ways (i) dermally (direct absorption through the skin) (ii) breathing in contaminated water (uptake through the gills) (iii) orally (drinking or feeding on pesticide-contaminated water or pesticide contaminated prey) (Mathur and Singh 2006).