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

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

Presence of less than the normal amount of hair.
Having hair that is thicker than normal.
1. Any disorder in the growth of the hair, with particular reference to quantity.
2. The growth of hair in abnormal places.
3. Abnormality of hair with regard to its position or quality.
1. Any of various protozoans, such as the vorticella, having a wide oral opening surrounded by cilia.
2. Any ciliate protozoan of the subclass Peritrichia.
A division of ciliated Infusoria having a circle of cilia around the oral disk and sometimes another around the body. It includes the vorticellas.
1. Relating to cilia or other appendicular organs projecting from the periphery of a cell.
2. Having flagella uniformly distributed over a cell; used especially with reference to bacteria.
The premature graying or whitening of the hair.
1. Very hairy; thickly covered with hair; especially in comparison with other people of the same race and sex.
2. Excessive hairiness.
3. An excessive growth of the hair.
Persistence after birth of the fine hair present during fetal life, because of the inability of the bodily skin to throw it off.
A hair, or hairs, growing in the nostril.
A splitting of the hairs at their ends.
1. Abnormal hardness of the hair.
2. Induration and brittleness of the hair.
1. Abnormal hardness of the hair.
2. Dryness and hardness of hair.
3. Induration (being hard, the process of hardening) and brittleness of the hair.
trichaesthesia, trichesthesia (s) (noun); trichaesthesias; trichesthesias (pl)
The perception which a person experiences when any of the hairs of his or her skin has been touched; which is also known as "hair follicle sensibility": Hester closed her eyes and enjoyed the relaxing trichaesthesia when her youngest boy was brushing her hair.
Pain produced when hair is touched; also, trichodynia.