dermo-, derm-, derma-, dermato-, dermat-, -derm, -derma, -dermatic, -dermatous, -dermis, -dermal, -dermic, -dermoid, -dermatoid

(Greek: skin)

leukoderma (s) (noun), leukoderma (pl)
A localized sking disorder in which the pigmentation has disappeared: Elaine wondered why there was a white spot on her hand, and after the dermatologist examined the area, she was told that she had a case of leukoderma.
leukodermatous (adjective), more leukodermatous, most leukodermatous
Descriptive of a disorder of the skin which has lost its pigmentation: After inspecting the leukodermatous area on Jim's arm, he was told that that was acquired and not harmful at all.
leukodermia, leucodermia (s) (noun); leukodermias; leucodermias (pl)
In pathology, an unusual lack of pigmentation in the skin; leucoderma; leukoderma; leukodermia: In her office, Dr. Dark had many paitents with conditions of leukodermia in which the skin had white areas instead of being pigmented like the rest of their bodies.
leukodermic (adjective), more leukodermic, most leukodermic
Descriptive of a disorder of smooth patches of white skin on different parts of the body; leucodermal: Susan's mother noticed different leukodermic areas on her daughter's arms, and checked with a dermatologist to make sure they were harmless.
Congenital, yellowish-white, fatty, benign tumor located subconjunctivally.
malacoderm, malacodermatous
1. Having a soft skin.
2. A soft-skinned animal; an animal of any of the various groups called Malacodermata.
1. The third germ layer, lying between the ectoderm and the endoderm; which gives rise to the connective tissues, muscles, urogenital system, vascular system, and the epithelial lining of the coelom.

Any of three cellular layers, the ectoderm, endoderm, or mesoderm, into which most animal embryos differentiate and from which the organs and tissues of the body develop through further differentiation.

2. The middle of the three cell layers of the developing embryo.

It lies between the ectoderm and the endoderm where bone, connective tissue, muscle, blood, vascular and lymphatic tissue, and the pleurae (membrane that encloses each lung and lines the chest cavity) of the pericardium (membranous sac enclosing the heart) and peritoneum (membrane that lines the walls of the abdomen and the pelvis) are all derived from the mesoderm.