wartlike


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Related to wartlike: verruca vulgaris virus
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Synonyms for wartlike

(of skin) covered with warts or projections that resemble warts

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References in periodicals archive ?
The disease syndromes that were perceived as the most important and that caused mortality in the flocks were 1) mal de pollo (chicken plague), described as an acute disease during which most chickens in the area died suddenly or exhibited neurologic signs and which owners perceived as contagious and capable of spreading from flock to flock; 2) skin lesions, described as wartlike lesions on the head, face, and legs of the birds that were most prevalent during the dry season but caused little mortality; 3) ronquera (rales), a respiratory syndrome in which chickens exhibited mucopurulent discharge from the nares, excessive tearing, gasping, loud respiratory sounds, weight loss, and in some cases, death; and 4) a syndrome in which chickens became pale, lost weight, and died.
One animal was extremely thin and had wartlike lesions on its head, severely thickened air sacs, a consolidated right lung, and a large number of tapeworms and ascarids.
The so-called low grade cervical lesions, that is CIN 1 and flat condyloma (soft, wartlike growths), also carry HPV sequences, however, many of the types identified have been the "low risk" viruses, most commonly 6 and 11 (Kurman, 1994; Lungu et al.
The rabbits first became infected with the papilloma virus and developed wartlike growths.
Squamous cell carcinomas are either wartlike growths that ulcerate in the center or raised, opaque nodules that are pink.
The wartlike lesions typically first appear during childhood and develop into SCCs during the third and fourth decade of life.
Flat wartlike lesions that present as scaly hyper- or hypopigmented confluent patches and plaques are widely distributed on the hands, arms, and face.
This flaw results in hundreds or thousands of polyps, small wartlike growths, carpeting the lining of the colon.
Wartlike nodular lesions develop slowly; patients are usually asymptomatic and may not present until several years after inoculation.
and his colleagues report that certain antioxidant vitamins offer no defense against developing a wartlike growth called a polyp in the large intestine or rectum.