pyogenic


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py·o·gen·ic

 (pī′ə-jĕn′ĭk)
adj.
Producing pus.

py•o•gen•ic

(ˌpaɪ əˈdʒɛn ɪk)

adj.
1. producing or generating pus.
2. attended with or pertaining to the formation of pus.
[1830–40]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.pyogenic - producing pus
Translations

py·o·gen·ic

, pyogenetic, pyogenous
a. piógeno-a, purulento-a.

pyogenic

adj piógeno, piogénico
References in periodicals archive ?
Pyogenic granuloma (lobular capillary hemangioma): A clinicopathologic study of 178 cases.
They cover terminology and classification; principles of management; perioperative hematologic management; infantile hemangioma; pyogenic granuloma; rare vascular tumors; capillary malformations; lymphatic malformations; venous malformations; arteriovenous malformations; central nervous system; craniofacial bones; oral cavity and airway; chest, abdomen, and genitalia; hand and upper extremity; and vertebral column and lower extremity.
The inflammatory diseases of pediatric dermatology, such as acne, atopic dermatitis, psoriasis, and pyogenic granulomas, now are being treated with anti-inflammatory agents.
Pathology demonstrated pyogenic granuloma, which in this clinical setting is compatible with granuloma gravidarum.
1 Those arise in soft tissues may mimic other lesions such as, mucocele, neurofibroma, fibroma, lipoma, peripheral ossifying fibroma, peripheral giant cell granuloma, pyogenic granuloma etc.
Differential diagnosis includes peripheral odontogenic fibroma, pyogenic granuloma, peripheral giant cell granuloma, peripheral ameloblastoma, and calcifying epithelial odontogenic tumor.
Pyogenic infection are characterized by local and systemic inflammation with pus formation.
1 In tropical country like India, both amoebic and pyogenic liver abscess (PLA) continue to be an important cause of morbidity and mortality.
In this paper, we present the rare case of a patient who presented to our clinic with a scalp mass, and was operated with a preliminary diagnosis of a pyogenic granuloma; however, the patient's histologic assessment revealed a diagnosis of late-term scalp metastasis of a breast mucinous carcinoma.
Introduction: The Wiscott Aldrich syndrome (WAS) is X-linked recessive disorder associated with microplatelet thrombocytopenia, eczema, secondary pyogenic and an increased risk of autoimmunity and lymphoreticular neoplasia.
Recently it is established that the lesion appears to be neoplastic in nature and the underlying process is lobular vascular proliferation with deep and intravascular counterparts and is redesignated appropriately as lobular capillary haemangioma instead of pyogenic granuloma4.