tricho-, trich-, -tricha, -trichia, -trichan, -trichic, -trichosis, -trichous, -thrix, -trichum, -trichy +

(Greek: hair [thread; filament; condition of the hair])

trichromatic
Characterized by three colors, especially having the three fundamental color sensation of red, green, and violet of the normal eye.
trichromatopsia
The ability to see three primary colors.
tricological
A reference to or connected with tricology.
tricologist
1. Someone who specializes in the study and treatment of hair and related problems.
2. A hairstylist who is trained specifically to treat problems of the hair and scalp.
tricology
1. The study of hair structure.
2. The science dealing with hair.

Loss of hair and thinning hair is usually a temporary condition that can affect both women and men. Balding is most often a hereditary condition that affects a large proportion of men. Alopecia is more serious hair loss, but all of these can be treated with hair replacement therapy and other tricology treatment.

Tricology is its own branch of science derived from beauty care (cosmetology) and dermatology.

Ulothrix
A genus of green algae typifying the family Ulotrichaceae.

The species are common in ponds, etc.; they consist of simple filaments with band-shaped green chloroplasts.

ulotrichaceous
A reference to a family of green algae.
Ulotrichan
One of the Ulotrichi.
Ulotrichi
1. The division of mankind which embraces the races having woolly or crispy hair.
2. In anthropology, in Huxley's classification of the races having woolly or crispy hair.

Thomas Henry Huxley (1825-1895) was a British biologist.

ulotrichous
1. Belonging to a group of people having woolly or crisply curly hair.
2. Having hair that is naturally tightly curled, or belonging to a group of people with this kind of hair.
ulotrichy
1. Woolly or crispy hair.
2. Having hair that is naturally tightly curled, or belonging to a group of people with this kind of hair.
Zonotrichia
Crown sparrows; any of certain North American sparrows that constitute the genus Zonotrichia.