(Greek > Latin: suffix; a process; a diseased condition)

Poisoning by a snake. Synonym: ophidism.
An enlargement or elephantiasis of the scrotum.
otoacariasis, parasitic otitis (s) (noun); otoacariases; parasitic otitides (pl)
An infestation of the auditory canal of cats, dogs, foxes, and other animals by auricular mites: Otoacariasis is an invasion of parasites in the ears that causes considerable discomfort and tenderness.

In extreme cases, parasitic otitides cause symptoms, such as loss of appetite, wasting away, and fits.

Malformation characterized by markedly defective development of the lower jaw (micrognathia or agnathia) and the union or close approach of the ears (synotia) on the front of the neck.
Stones in the pancreas, usually found in the pancreatic duct system.
1. A rare skin disease characterized by red scaly patches similar to those of psoriasis but causing no sensations of pain or itch.
2. A chronic dermatosis of unknown origin, with erythematous, papular, and scaling lesions appearing in persistent and often enlarging plaques.
3. Any of a group of slowly evolving erythrodermas having common characteristics of scaling, resistance to treatment, and chronicity. The group includes acute and chronic lichenoid pityriasis and large and small plaque parapsoriasis.
4. A heterogenous group of skin disorders including pityriasis lichenoides and small and large plaque variants.
Formation of calculi in the lungs.
The growth of a beard on a woman, or excessive hairiness of the face in men. Also: hirsutism.
Infection with protozoans.
psoriasis (soh RIGH uh sis)
1. A chronic skin disease characterized by dry red patches covered with scales; occurs especially on the scalp and ears and genitalia and the skin over bony prominences.
2. A chronic skin disease characterized by circumscribed red patches covered with white scales.
3. A noncontagious inflammatory skin disease characterized by recurring reddish patches covered with silvery scales.
4. The cause of the disease is unknown, but a genetic predisposition is apparent.
5. Etymology: first recorded in 1684, from Late Latin psoriasis, "mange, scurvy", which came from Greek psoriasis, "being itchy"; from psorian, "to have the itch"; from psora, "itch"; related to psen "to rub".

A medical "clarification" for greater "understanding"

A common chronic, squamous dermatosis, marked by exacerbations and remissions and having a polygenic inheritance pattern. The most distinctive histological findings in well developed psoriasis are Munro microabscesses and spongiform pustules.

It is characterised clinically by the presence of rounded, circumscribed, erythematous, dry scaling patches of various sizes, covered by greyish white or silvery white, umbilicated and lamellar scales, which have a predilection for the extensor surfaces, nails, scalp, genitalia and lumbosacral region.

Central clearing and coalescence of the lesions produce a wide variety of clinical configurations, including annular, or circinate, discoid or nummular, figurate and gyrate arrangements.

Sample of psoriasis.

Pointing to a page about psoriasis Here is much more information about psoriasis.

The formation or presence of a salivary calculus (concretion formed in any part of the body).
The presence of a nasal calculus.
1. Satyromania; excessive sexual excitement and behavior in the male; the counterpart of nymphomania in the female. Synonym: satyrism.
2. A swollen state of the genital organs, a disease in which the bones near the temples are elongated so as to be like a Satyr's horns.

There are some psychiatrists who now use the term, hypersexuality, which describes a desire for human sexual behavior at levels high enough to be considered clinically significant.

A diffuse, symmetrical scleroderma (thickening and induration of the skin caused by new collagen formation).
1. The formation or presence of a salivary calculus; ptyalolithiasis.
2. The disease characterized by the formation of salivary calculi.

Symptoms depend on the site of the calculus or calculi and whether infections, sometimes recurrent, are concerned. In the submandibular salivary gland, the site of 90 percent of such cases, large calculi are likely to obstruct the duct and result in swelling of the gland while eating. Also, ptyalolithotomy.