“Eiweissmilch” is used in atrophic cases where there are bad green stools.
As the name indicates, the lesions are atrophic, but not all examples show this.
From eczema by the condition of the affected hair, the atrophic and scar-like areas, the odor, and the history.
Her expression and appearance was that of a young person, only her atrophic breasts and the fat on her buttocks betraying her age.
What several diseases of the skin are commonly followed by atrophic changes?
As the disease spreads the oldest part becomes dry and heals, the new epidermal covering being thin and atrophic in appearance.
An atrophic, brittle, dry condition of the hair, and which may be either symptomatic or idiopathic.
Such an accident usually occurs at the site of some previous scar or atrophic patch in the membrane.
Secondarily, from pressure, atrophy and destruction of the skin-glands, and atrophic degeneration of the fat and muscles result.
All of the muscles on the affected side became painful, apparently because of the atrophic condition to which they were reduced.
"a wasting away through lack of nourishment," 1620s (atrophied is from 1590s), from French atrophie, from Late Latin atrophia, from Greek atrophia "a wasting away," noun of state from atrophos "ill-fed, un-nourished," from a- "not" + trophe "nourishment," from trephein "to fatten" (see -trophy).
1822 (implied in atrophied), from atrophy (n.). Related: Atrophying.
atrophy at·ro·phy (āt'rə-fē)
A wasting or decrease in the size of an organ or tissue, as from death and reabsorption of cells, diminished cellular proliferation, pressure, ischemia, malnutrition, decreased function, or hormonal changes. Also called atrophia. v. at·ro·phied, at·ro·phy·ing, at·ro·phies
To undergo atrophy.
Note: The term is also used in a more general way to refer to a wasting process: “Since he stopped playing, his piano skills have atrophied.”