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Dermatologic manifestations associated with electronic cigarette use.

08:00 EDT 6th April 2019 | BioPortfolio

Summary of "Dermatologic manifestations associated with electronic cigarette use."

Electronic cigarette use continues rise, yet there are no reviews summarizing dermatologic manifestations associated with electronic cigarettes in the literature.

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Journal Details

This article was published in the following journal.

Name: Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology
ISSN: 1097-6787
Pages:

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PubMed Articles [3882 Associated PubMed Articles listed on BioPortfolio]

The Use of Electronic Cigarettes in Pregnancy: A Review of the Literature.

Electronic cigarette (e-cigarette) use in pregnancy has been steadily increasing and has been hyped as being a safe alternative to cigarette smoking during pregnancy. This review discloses what is cur...

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Electronic cigarette (e-cigarette) battery failure can result in explosions and burn injuries. Previous attempts to quantify these events has been limited to compilations of case studies, federal agen...

School-level electronic cigarette use prevalence and student-level tobacco use intention and behaviours.

Prevalent electronic cigarette (e-cigarette) use in schools may undermine tobacco denormalisation, and thus increase tobacco use in students. We investigated the associations of school-level e-cigaret...

Association of Electronic Cigarette Vaping and Cigarette Smoking With Decreased Random Flap Viability in Rats.

Smoking is a known risk to wound healing, but whether electronic cigarettes present the same risk remains unknown.

Longitudinal analysis of associations between reasons for electronic cigarette use and change in smoking status among adults in the Population Assessment of Tobacco and Health Study.

Electronic cigarette (ECIG) use and changes in cigarette smoking status may be influenced by self-reported reasons for using ECIGs.

Clinical Trials [1766 Associated Clinical Trials listed on BioPortfolio]

Assessment of Two New Electronic Cigarettes in Cigarette Smokers

The purpose of this study is to determine differences in nicotine delivery, user behavior, subjective effects, and physiological effects, when cigarette smokers use an two new electronic c...

Vascular EffectS of regUlar Cigarettes Versus electronIc Cigarette USe

The purpose of this study is to assess the effects of electronic cigarettes-nicotine and electronic cigarette-nicotine free on endothelial function as compared to traditional cigarettes. ...

A Study of Blood Levels of Nicotine Following an Electronic Cigarette

The purpose of this study is to assess the amount of nicotine that is absorbed into the blood stream following the use of a new Electronic Cigarette device called the CN electronic cigaret...

The Effects of Electronic Cigarette Smoking on the Arterial Wall and Endothelial Glycocalyx Properties of Smokers

Electronic cigarette is proposed as a bridge to smoking cessation. In this study we examine its effects on aortic elasticity, glycocalyx integrity, and exhaled carbon monoxide (CO) concent...

Effects of Electronic Cigarettes in Cigarette Smokers With Mild to Moderate COPD

This study evaluates the effects of electronic cigarette use on cigarette smoking and markers of tobacco use, as well as respiratory symptoms and function in smokers with mild to moderate ...

Medical and Biotech [MESH] Definitions

Dermatologic disorders attendant upon non-dermatologic disease or injury.

Electronic devices that are designed to provide NICOTINE in the form of an inhaled aerosol. They typically are made in the shape of CIGARETTES in order to simulate the experience of CIGARETTE SMOKING.

Electronic implements worn on the body as an implant or as an accessory. Examples include wearable diagnostic devices, wearable ACTIVITY TRACKERS, wearable INFUSION PUMPS, wearable computing devices, SENSORY AIDS, and electronic pest repellents.

Electronic devices that increase the magnitude of a signal's power level or current.

Discarded electronic devices containing valuable and sometimes hazardous materials such as LEAD, NICKEL, CADMIUM, and MERCURY. (from http://www.epa.gov/osw/conserve/materials/ecycling/faq.htm#impact accessed 4/25/2010)

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