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

(Greek: skin)

anetodermics
1. The idiopathic clinical changes (disease having no known cause) produced by focal damage to elastin fibers which results in looseness of he skin.

Elastin fibers refers to a protein which forms the principal substance of yellow elastic tissue fibers which is a type of connective tissue containing elastic fibers found in ligaments of the spinal column, in the cartilage of the external ear, and in the walls of some large blood vessels.

2. Etymology: from Greek anetos, "relaxed" + derma, "skin".
angioderm
Angioblast, a cell in the embryo that develops into blood vessel tissue.
angiodermatitis
Inflammation of the small blood vessels of the skin.
anoderm
The epithelial lining of the anal canal.
anthropodermic (adjective), more anthropodermic, most anthropodermic
Human skins used as book covers.

A book, L'Idolatrie Huguenotre (Huguenot Idolatry), which was published in 1608 in Leon, France by Louis Richeome, a Roman Catholic who attacked the Huguenots and Protestantism, exists at the University of Memphis, Tennessee. It is bound as an anthropodermic cover with the pages made of rag paper, the common type used during the 17th century.

The process of using anthropodermic bookbinding was common during the 17th century. While the anthropodermic binding resembles a leather substance more than skin these days, it still has a very odd texture.

The process of using anthropodermic covers lasted up until the middle of the 18th century.

European countries, and some in the Far East, were the main cultures that used the anthropodermic process, but is is not known to have been used in the United States.

It is said that anthropodermic binding was very common, mostly because human skin was inexpensive and widely available.

Someone has also mentioned another anthropodermic bound book in the Harvard Law Library titled Practicarum Quaestionum Circa Leges Regias Hispaniae.

atrophoderma (s) (noun), atrophodermas (pl)
A wasting away of the skin that may occur either in certain localized areas or in bigger sections of the body.
aurochromoderma
autodermic
A reference to one's own skin; used especially in reference to autografts.
black dermatographia
The discoloration of the skin by metal that appears after rubbing with a blunt point.
blastoderm, blastodermic, blastodermatic
The germinal skin or membrane surrounding the yolk in the impregnated living ovum, and constituting the superficial layer of the embryo in its earliest condition. It divides into two and afterwards three layers of cells (the epiblast, mesoblast, and hypoblast, from one or other of which all the parts of the new animal are developed.
blastodermic
cacodermia (s) (noun), cacodermias (pl)
Bad skin or a condition in which one has a pimply or abnormally rough skin: Lucia was very upset that during the winter she always gets cacodermia and her skin becomes very rough and patchy with pimples or lumps which are itchy and feel as if they are burning.
canceroderm
chondrodermatitis
chrysoderm (s) (noun), chrysoderms (pl)
The layer of bodily tissue or skin: Chrysoderm is a condition that consists of gray pigmentation of the skin that results from the medical application of gold salts in the tissues which can result from the parenteral (intramuscular or intravenous injection) administration of gold preparations for the treatment of rheumatoid arthritis.

The term gold salts, or gold sodium thiomalate, is a water-soluble gold preparation which is used to treat rheumatoid arthritis that include active joint inflammations.