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Skin Models

Models to Study Function and Disease of Skin

  • Ronald Marks
  • Gerd Plewig

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-XXII
  2. In Vivo Models

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. L. C. Brummitt, W. J. Cunliffe, G. Gowland
      Pages 2-12
    3. G. Plewig
      Pages 13-23
    4. R. Marks, D. Williams, A. D. Pearse
      Pages 24-33
    5. S. Thomas, A. D. Pearse, R. Marks
      Pages 73-79
    6. K. Dalziel, P. J. Dykes, R. Marks
      Pages 80-84
    7. J. van Genderen, O. L. Wolthuis
      Pages 85-93
    8. H. Schaefer, W. Schalla
      Pages 94-102
    9. P. M. Elias, M. L. Williams, M. E. Maloney, P. O. Fritsch, J.-C Chung
      Pages 122-135
    10. J. A. A. Hunter, M. M. Carr, P. A. Botham, D. J. Gawkrodger, E. McVittie, J. A. Ross et al.
      Pages 140-146
    11. R. Rüger, E. Hölzle, G. Plewig, A. Galosi
      Pages 147-154
    12. P. T. Bladon, N. F. Cooper, E. J. Wood, W. J. Cunliffe
      Pages 172-182
    13. D. Van Neste, M. J. Staquet, G. P. Martineau, J. P. Ortonne
      Pages 199-204
  3. In Vitro Models

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 205-205
    2. H. Hiernickel
      Pages 237-244
    3. A. M. Kligman, K. J. McGinley, A. Foglia
      Pages 257-263
    4. B. E. Johnson, E. M. Walker, A. M. Hetherington
      Pages 264-281
    5. A. Ilchyshyn, E. Ilderton, J. Kingsbury, J. F. B. Norris, R. Summerly, H. J. Yardley
      Pages 292-296
    6. M. Ponec, J. Kempenaar, L. Havekes, B. J. Vermeer
      Pages 305-314
    7. B. J. Vermeer, A. M. Mommaas-Kienhuis, M. C. Wijsman, J. J. Emeis, M. Ponec
      Pages 315-326
    8. TH Hunziker, U. E. Nydegger, P. J. Späth, H. A. Gerber, M. Hess, U. Wiesmann
      Pages 355-357
  4. Mathematical and Physical Models

About these proceedings

Introduction

In the last fifty years dramatic progress has been made in the under­ standing of skin and skin diseases. Although we are still someway off understanding the ultimate causes of such disorders as psoriasis, atopic dermatitis and the congenital disorder of keratinization, we now have considerable information on the physiological disturbances in various diseases. This has permitted and encouraged a rational approach to treatment. The successful use of antimitotic agents, immunomodulators and retinoids may be cited as examples. A major reason for this im­ provement may be the fact that researchers accept models for the in­ vestigation of skin diseases. Increasing numbers of them have become available in the past years. So many have been described that it is doubtful whether anyone researcher is aware of all the other models described - even in his own field of interest. This book is a challenge for those involved in the study of skin and its disorders to use the sundry models of skin that have proven helpful. It would be impossible for this work to be all-embracing but it is hoped that the choice of models offered in this publication will be stimulating and helpful in the solution of knotty skin questions. April,1986 Ronald Marks, Cardiff Gerd Plewig, DUsseldorf Table of Contents In Vivo Models Human Model for Acne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 L. C Brummitt, W. J. Cunliffe, G. Gowland Models to Study Follicular Diseases l3 G. Plewig Models for Wound Healing. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24 R. Marks, D. Williams, A. D.

Keywords

Dermatitis Haut Skin psoriasis skin disease

Editors and affiliations

  • Ronald Marks
    • 1
  • Gerd Plewig
    • 2
  1. 1.Department of MedicineUniversity of Wales College of MedicineCardiffUK
  2. 2.Universitäts-Hautklinik DüsseldorfDüsseldorf 1Germany

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-642-70387-4
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1986
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-642-70389-8
  • Online ISBN 978-3-642-70387-4
  • Buy this book on publisher's site