serpiginous corneal ulcer


serpiginous corneal ulcer
hypopyon u.

Medical dictionary. 2011.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Ulcer — An area of tissue erosion, for example, of the skin or lining of the gastrointestinal (GI) tract. Due to the erosion, an ulcer is concave. It is always depressed below the level of the surrounding tissue. Ulcers can have diverse causes. Ulcers on …   Medical dictionary

  • hypopyon ulcer — a type of corneal ulcer with creeping central suppurative ulceration and hypopyon, often due to a pneumococcal infection. Called also Saemisch ulcer, serpiginous corneal ulcer, ulcus corneae serpens, and ulcus serpens corneae …   Medical dictionary

  • Mooren ulcer — a chronic type of corneal ulcer of the marginal part, having a serpiginous, usually bilateral formation. These are usually seen in elderly individuals and have unknown etiology …   Medical dictionary

  • Edwin Theodor Saemisch — (September 30, 1833, September 29, 1909) was a German ophthalmologist who was born in Luckau. In 1858 he received his medical doctorate from the University of Berlin, and afterwards was an assistant to Albrecht von Graefe in Berlin, and Alexander …   Wikipedia

  • Uveitis — Classification and external resources Hypopyon in anterior uveitis, seen as yellowish exudate in lower part of anterior chamber of eye ICD 10 H …   Wikipedia

  • keratitis — Inflammation of the cornea. SEE ALSO: keratopathy. [kerato + G. itis, inflammation] actinic k. a reaction of the cornea to ultraviolet light. deep punctate k. sharply defined opacities in a …   Medical dictionary

  • List of cutaneous conditions — This is an incomplete list, which may never be able to satisfy particular standards for completeness. You can help by expanding it with reliably sourced entries. See also: Cutaneous conditions, Category:Cutaneous conditions, and ICD 10… …   Wikipedia

  • úlcera serpiginosa — Eng. Serpiginous ulcer Úlcera corneal producida por neumococo, así llamada por su tendencia a trepar por la córnea …   Diccionario de oftalmología


Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”

We are using cookies for the best presentation of our site. Continuing to use this site, you agree with this.