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Figure c103/f001
Figure 103.1
Buerger's test showing postural colour change in an ishaemic foot – white when the foot is elevated (right) and red when lowered (left).
Figure c103/f005
Figure 103.5
Doppler ultrasound to measure the ankle–brachial Doppler pressure index.
Figure c103/f009
Figure 103.9
Secondary changes in erythromelalgia due to immersion in water to relieve symptoms (a) irritant contact dermatitis, and (b) fissuring. (Courtesy of P...
Figure c103/f013
Figure 103.13
Hereditary haemorrhagic telangiectasia.
Figure c103/f017
Figure 103.17
Larger venous lakes on upper and lower lips.
Figure c103/f021
Figure 103.21
Infant with an arteriovenous malformation.
Figure c103/f025
Figure 103.25
Thrombophlebitis migrans.
Figure c103/f029
Figure 103.29
Figure c103/f002
Figure 103.2
Trophic changes including dry skin, cracks, loss of hair and thickened nails (the latter two not shown on figure).
Figure c103/f006
Figure 103.6
Ischaemic toes in Buerger disease.
Figure c103/f010
Figure 103.10
 (a) Generalized essential telangiectasia; (b) generalized essential telangiectasia showing blanching with pressure.
Figure c103/f014
Figure 103.14
Spider telangiectases. Classically, when the central arteriole is compressed, the skin blanches and the lesion temporarily vanishes but rapidly return...
Figure c103/f018
Figure 103.18
Angioma serpiginosum: (a) grouped lesions, and (b) close up appearance.
Figure c103/f022
Figure 103.22
Verrucous haemangioma. (a) A linear congenital hyperkeratotic plaque on the lower leg and ankle of a child. (b) Dilated vessels in the superficial der...
Figure c103/f026
Figure 103.26
Mondor disease.
Figure c103/f030
Figure 103.30
(a) Atrophie blanche: white scars with a central ischaemic ulcer and telangiectasia at the edge of the white areas. (b) Venous ulceration with atrophi...
Figure c103/f003
Figure 103.3
Platelet emboli can lodge in the vasculature causing areas of discoloration in the toes and sole of the foot, and can appear ‘vasculitic‐like’.
Figure c103/f007
Figure 103.7
Angiography in thromboangiitis obliterans showing vascular occlusion and corkscrew collaterals.
Figure c103/f011
Figure 103.11
Naevus flammeus.
Figure c103/f015
Figure 103.15
Cherry angioma.
Figure c103/f019
Figure 103.19
Benign essential telangiectasia: (a) arborizing pattern, and (b) close up appearance.
Figure c103/f023
Figure 103.23
Klippel–Trenaunay syndrome: (a) with capillary/venular malformation; (b,c) abnormal veins and soft‐tissue overgrowth.
Figure c103/f027
Figure 103.27
(a) Varicose veins in the left leg, and (b) with superficial telangiectasia.
Figure c103/f031
Figure 103.31
Corona phlebectatica paraplantaris.
Figure c103/f004
Figure 103.4
Ulceration of the skin at pressure points.
Figure c103/f008
Figure 103.8
Patient during an attack of erythromelalgia.
Figure c103/f012
Figure 103.12
(a) Angiokeratoma; (b) dermoscopic view of angiokeratoma.
Figure c103/f016
Figure 103.16
Small venous lake.
Figure c103/f020
Figure 103.20
(a) Unilateral naevoid telangiectasia, and (b) showing grouped lesions in close up.
Figure c103/f024
Figure 103.24
Superficial venous thrombosis.
Figure c103/f028
Figure 103.28
Venous eczema.
Figure c103/f032
Figure 103.32
Hyperpigmentation secondary to venous insufficiency.