papyraceous


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papyraceous

(ˌpæpɪˈreɪʃəs)
adj
of, relating to, made of, or resembling paper
[C18: from papyrus + -aceous. See paper]

pap•y•ra•ceous

(ˌpæp əˈreɪ ʃəs)

adj.
papery.
[1745–55; < Latin papȳr(us) papyrus + -aceous]
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References in periodicals archive ?
Atrophic scarring involving at least two sites and without the formation of truly papyraceous and/or hemosideric scars as seen in classical Ehlers-Danlos syndromes 7.
* Laminar: Thin structure with a lineal base and two surfaces with a papyraceous appearance.
Leaves alternate, spiral or distichous; petiolate or subsessile, presence of pulvinus; extrafloral nectaries absent or present, convex, sessile or stipitate, located between the pairs of leaflets or on the petiole; leaflets 1-many pairs, papyraceous to coriaceous, elliptic to oblong, lanceolate to obovate, apex acuminate, rounded to mucronate, base oblique.
In late stages, the ventricular wall is extremely thin, with epicardial apposition on endocardium, termed as "papyraceous right ventricle" [26].
Mummified papyraceous fetuses in the abdominal cavity of an elderly female dog with pyometra.
Group 1 is scalp ACC with no other anomalies, group 2 is scalp ACC with limb anomalies, group 3 is scalp ACC with epidermal and sebaceous nevi, group 4 is ACC with a hair collar overlying embryonic malformations, group 5 is ACC with fetus papyraceous, group 6 is ACC with different types of epidermolysis bullosa(EB), group 7 is localized ACC without EB, group 8 ACC due to teratogens and group 9 is ACC with other malformation syndromes4.
(1, 2) The cause is not clear but genetic factors, compromised vasculature to the skin, infection, amniotic band, teratogens, fetus papyraceous and trauma are all implicated.
Leaves opposite, strongly anisophyllous in a pair, papyraceous to chartaceous.
Cranial tomography showed destruction of the orbital inferior wall and infiltration from papyraceous lamina to the ipsilateral maxillary antrum.
Viegas found himself staring at a swelling as big as a marble beneath the papyraceous skin of the groin." Death is spreading like a contagion in their book and the Bombay Plague of 1896 is the reason.
(3) Being a rare complication, the incidence of fetus papyraceous has been reported at 1 in 12,000 pregnancy, (4) and ranges between 1:184 and 1:200 twin pregnancies.
Fetus papyraceous is also associated with bilaterally symmetric aplasia cutis.