Bothra, Das, Maheswari, Singh, and Bhargava: Evolving eponymous signs in diagnostic dermoscopy


As dermoscopy takes the center stage, numerous dermoscopic features of various dermatological disorders are described. This field of dermatology is very dynamic and still in the evolving phase. Although descriptive terminology is the preferred method for describing dermoscopic lesions, metaphorical terms are widely used, as signs are imaginable, memorable and thus easily identifiable. In this article we attempt to highlight the various dermoscopic signs described in dermatology.

Anal Groove Sign

used to differentiate ixodes ticks from other ticks in Lyme’s disease. In dermoscopy, anal groove is seen as a crescentric depression on the ixodes tick’s ventral surface that wraps anteriorly around the anus while other ticks have it located posteriorly. 1

Beauty and the beast sign

It refers to the assessment of the overall symmetry of color and form in differentiating benign naevi and melanoma. Beauty refers to those lesions where the dermoscopic appearance is pleasing to the eyes, i.e. there is symmetry in color and form and thus the lesion is not worrisome. In contrast, beast refers to those lesions which lack an overall symmetry of color and form and are thus worrisome. 2 The little red riding hood sign is a similar analogy wherein lesions which look benign from far, on dermoscopy shows subtle features of malignancy.3

Blink sign

In hybrid dermoscopes, structures that are more visible with either non-polarized (NPD) or polarized dermoscopy (PD), appear to ‘blink’ when the modes are toggled. In melanoma, chrysalis-like structures are seen with PD which are not seen with NPD and appear to blink, while in seborrheic keratosis, multiple comedo like openings and milia like cysts are more conspicuous with NPD and appear to blink. This is referred to as the Blink sign in dermoscopy. 4

Blue pseudoveil sign

Seen in dermoscopy of macrocomedones. Macrocomedones contain oxidized keratin plug which on dermoscopy reveals brown or black, homogenous structures which have a whitish-blue halo or whitish-blue structureless areas, referred to as the blue pseudoveil sign, which needs differentiation from melanoma. 5

Bolognia sign

Seen in acquired melanocytic nevus with an eccentric area of hyperpigmentation (small dark dots) seen on one side, which is named as the ‘Bolognia sign’ and may simulate melanoma. 6

Bonbon Toffee sign

Sebaceous hyperplasia may show central umbilication surrounded by aggregated white-yellowish globules which is named as the ‘Bonbon toffee sign’ due to its resemblance to the bonbon toffee. 7

Burnt matchstick sign

Sseen in trichotillomania, implies that the proximal end of hair shaft becoming dark and bulbous resembling a burnt match stick (Figure 1). 8

Figure 1

Trichotillomania shows the bulbous dark proximal end with a linear stem resembling a burnt matchstick (Blue circle), (Dermlite DL 4 dermoscope, 10x, polarised)

Color-transition sign

It is a trichoscopic sign differentiating alopecia areata incognita from telogen effluvium. Due to chronic assault in alopecia areata on the bulbs of the hair follicles, the hair shafts have cornified proximal roots showing color graduation from black to clear between the distal end and the proximal root. 9

Cumulus Sign

Sebaceous hyperplasia on dermoscopy shows the presence of aggregated white-yellowish globules or structures which is known as the ‘cumulus sign’ (Figure 2).10

Figure 2

Sebaceous hyperplasia reveals well-defined milky white structure on dermoscopy with a sharp difference from surrounding skin- Cumulus sign (Blue arrow) (Dermlite DL4 dermoscope, 10x, polarised)

Delta wing jet with contrail sign

Seen in scabies as the triangular or V- shaped structure corresponding to the fore portion of the mite. Also referred to as the ‘triangle sign,’ ‘delta glider,’ ‘delta wing jet,’ ‘jet plane’ or spermatozoid appearance. 11, 12 The presence of the burrow with the mite at its end has been called the ‘jet with contrail’ appearance or the ‘jetliner with its trail’ (Figure 3). 13

Figure 3

The scabies mite forming the delta wing (globular head- green arrow) with the burrow (s-shaped tunnel- yellow arrow) –delta wing jet with contrail sign (Dermlite DL4 dermoscope, 10x, polarised)

Dermoscopic auspitz sign

Psoriatic lesions on dermoscopy reveals the regular dotted vessels pattern which becomes prominent after removal of the scales. It strengthens the diagnosis of psoriasis, without actually having to induce bleeding and is known as the dermoscopic auspitz sign. It is of particular help in the presence of marked hyperkeratosis which impedes the view of underlying features (Figure 4). 14

Figure 4

The regular dotted red dot pattern of psoriasis known as the dermoscopic auspitz sign (Blue arrow) (Dermlite DL4 dermoscope, 10x, polarised)

Diamond necklace sign

The dermoscopically diagnostic finding in porokeratosis of Mibelli is the presence of peripheral white border, often double-marginated, corresponding histologically to the cornoid lamella. It has been metaphorically called ‘white track’ or ‘lines of volcanic crater,’ and ‘diamond necklace’(Figure 5). 15

Figure 5

The diamond necklace sign seen in porokeratosis of mibelli (Blue arrow) (Dermlite DL4 dermoscope, 10x, polarised)

Double edge sign

In Bowen’s disease, the periphery of the lesion on the dermoscope reveals two parallel pigmented edges in 30% cases corresponding histologically to two strips of hyperpigmented basal keratinocytes separated by hypopigmented acanthosis.16

Eastern Pancake sign

Alopecic and aseptic nodules of the scalp (AANS) is a rare entity, consisting of a few dome-shaped, skin-colored nodules associated with non-scarring alopecia. Trichoscopy depicts the presence of heterogeneously dilated follicular orifices known as the ‘eastern pancake sign’ along with comedo like openings. 17

Flambeau sign

Traction alopecia on trichoscopy reveals multiple linear white tracks in the direction of hair pull, at the base of the hair shaft in the area posterior to the fringe over the scalp. These linear tracks in continuation with the hair give an appearance of a flame or lit torch, named the ‘Flambeau sign’. 18

Fried Egg sign

Seen in trichoscopy of scalp pemphigus, demonstrating multiple yellowish dots with a whitish halo which is believed to correspond to the detached epidermis covering the follicular ostia. 19

Golf club set sign

Seen in Bullous Aplasia Cutis Congenita (BACC) or membranous Aplasia Cutis. BACC is a specific Subtype of Aplasia Cutis Congenita covered with a membranous surface. Clinically, once the bulla resorbs, it appears as a flat scar with a well-delimitated border and the hair distributed in a rather peculiar collar-like way. Dermoscopy shows, under the translucent membrane, the presence of hair bulbs arranged radially along hair bearing margin, resembling a golf club set. 20

Handle bar sign

Pseudofolliculitis of the beard area on dermoscopy shows curved hair attached to the skin on both sides, which is referred to as the ‘handle bar’ sign. 21

Hypopyon sign

Seen in cutaneous angiosarcoma and lymphangioma circumscriptum. Polarised dermoscopy of the lesions shows many clods surrounded by white septa; these clods had three distinct colours: yellow-orange colour, red-purple colour and yellow to orange colour at the superior part and purple-red at the base, referred to as the ‘hypopyon sign’ (Figure 6). 22

Figure 6

Hypopyon sign in lymphangioma circumscriptum due to sedimentation of blood in the lower part of the lacuna (blue arrow) (Dermlite DL4 dermoscope, 10x, polarised)

Iceberg sign

Actinic keratoses neglecta on dermoscopy shows a bright arctic-blue keratotic plug resembling an iceberg, known as the ‘iceberg sign’. 23

Isobar sign

Seen in Lentigo maligna where dermoscopy reveals concentric pigmented circles surrounding follicular openings, known as the circle within a circle sign or Isobar sign. 24

Jelly sign

Dermoscopic examination of melasma reveals diffuse reticular pigmentation in various shades of brown,sparing the hair follicles and eccrine gland openings and producing an exaggerated pseudo network pattern with concave borders, which mimicks the border of a jelly and is thus called the ‘jelly sign’ (Figure 7). 25

Figure 7

Diffuse brownish pigmentation having concave borders known as the jelly sign (Blue arrows). (Dermlite DL4 dermoscope, 10x, polarised)

Lightening sign

Used in acral dermoscopy to differentiate hemorrhagic lesions from melanocytic lesions. The trauma induced darkening of skin on pressure points on dermoscopy shows the presence of parallel ridged discolouration and cracks of blood similar to bolts of lightning. 26

Mace sign

It is described in trichotillomania differentiating it from alopecia areata, where due to the constant pulling action of hair, the distal end of the shaft becomes rough and bulbous in texture resembling a mace(Figure 8). 27

Figure 8

The bulbous distal end of the hair shaft, known as the mace sign (Red circle) (Dermlite DL4 dermoscope, 10x, polarised)

Micro Hutchinson’s sign

Hutchinson sign was described as the periungual extension of the pigment from the nail bed and matrix into the proximal nail fold seen in subungual melanoma differentiating it from other benign conditions. Micro Hutchinson’s sign is it dermoscopic counterpart where very subtle pigmentation of the cuticle or submatrix, not visible to the naked eye can be seen with dermoscopy. 28

Mistletoe sign

It is described in melanoma in situ and inflammatory junctional melanocytic nevus. It is an alert symptom of abnormal melanocytic proliferation seen as multiple, well circumscribed areas, consisting of non-uniform, at times pseudo-dichotomously branched structures, resembling pseudopods.29

Mushroom cloud sign

Seen in melanoma. The ‘mushroom cloud’ represents the hyperpigmented area that has extended in one direction beyond the border of the lesion, and the plume underneath represents the stalk-like projection. This term also combines features of melanoma specifically, asymmetry, irregular border, and multiple colors. 30

Peripilar sign

Perifollicular brownish halo in trichoscopy of early androgenetic alopecia is regarded as the ‘peripilar sign’ and is suggestive of perifollicular lymphocytic infiltrate (Figure 9).31

Figure 9

Peripilar sign – White halo around the follicular ostia in androgenetic alopecia (Dermlite DL4 dermoscope, 10x, polarised)

Pink glow sign

Seen in ultraviolet light dermoscopy of glomus tumour. Glomus tumor reveals discrete linear vascular structure on nail plate and numerous ramified telangiectasia on nail bed and matrix during surgery while UV light reveals a pink glow and hence known as the pink glow sign. 32, 33

Pink rim sign

In melanoma suggests that the presence of a pink rim in the periphery of a melanocytic lesion on dermoscopy is an indicator of malignancy. 34

Pluck out sign

Dermoscopy reveals round hemorrhages around the hair shafts that could be called the ‘pluck out sign’ which is described in beard trichotillomania to differentiate it from alopecia areata and can be seen in scalp trichotillomania as well. 35

Poppyfield bleeding sign

Seen in cutaneous malignant melanoma, where squirts of numerous ruby droplets of blood appear on pressing the dermoscope firmly against the lesion. It is a dermoscopic clue to dilated blood vessels and histological ulceration. 36

Pore sign

Corresponds to the central crater and follicular opening characteristically seen in epidermal cyst. The area where the pore sign appears is filled with keratin and it can be of white, yellow, brown or black colour(Figure 10). Dermoscopy also helps to differentiate ruptured from unruptured cyst. In the former Peripheral erythema with linear vessels and ivory white color is seen while branching vessels with bluish areas in the centre indicate an unruptured cyst.37, 38

Figure 10

The central pore in epidermal cyst, known as the pore sign (Green arrow) (Dermlite DL4 dermoscope, 10x, non-polarised)

Radial crown sign

Seen in Tungiasis, caused by flea Tunga penetrans. Dermoscopy reveals a black central area with a pore corresponding to the genital opening of the flea with a pigmented peripheral ring corresponding to the posterior abdomen. A radial crown sign is described between the pore and the peripheral ring and corresponds to the zone of columnar hemorrhagic parakeratosis in a radial arrangement. 39, 40

Rainbow sign

Polarised dermoscopy of nodular Basal cell carcinoma, reveals whitish structureless areas ,whitish crystalline structures and multi-coloredstructureless areas called as ‘rainbow sign’. 41

Red planet sign

Dermoscopy of superficial angiomyxoma demonstrates a red to maroon, globular, translucent, myxoid exophytic lesion with a delicate vascular lattice network which is reminiscent of telescopic images of the blood moon during lunar eclipses and is termed as the ‘red planet sign’. 42

Regularly bended ribbon sign

Trichoscopy of monilethrix shows hair shafts with uniform elliptical nodes and intermittent constrictions with hairs that are bended regularly at multiple locations with a tendency to fracture at constriction sites. It is known as ‘regularly bended ribbon sign’ differentiating it from pseudo monilethrix (Figure 11).43

Figure 11

Hair shafts in monilethrix showing uniform and intermittent constrictions with hairs bended regularly at multiple locations (Hiene delta 20T dermoscope, 10x, non polarised) (Pic courtesy- Dr Dipak Agarwalla)

Ring scales sign

Sseen in polymorphic light eruption where dermoscopy reveals white-colored circular scales which are continuous, arranged in a ring-shaped manner with central clearing against an ochre to light brown background (Figure 12). These correspond histopathologically to the scale crust seen atop the stratum corneum. 44

Figure 12

The ring scales sign seen in polymorphic light eruption) (Dermlite Dl 4 dermoscope, 10x, polarised)

Rosette sign

Dermoscopy of actinic keratosis shows a rosette sign, characterized by four white pointsarranged as a four-leaf clover inside the follicular openings. However, it is not specific and might be seen in a variety of disorders. 45

Sagrada Familia sign, digitations and mirror sign

Seen in intraoperative dermoscopy of onychomatricoma. Multiple, regularly spaced and arranged, hyperbolic cavities in the ventral aspect of the nail is termed as ‘Sagrada Familia (SF) sign’ acknowledging the basilica in Barcelona. ‘Mirror sign’ refers to the symmetry of the lesions in the proximal nail fold with finger-like digitations within the tumour being mirrored by the crypts within the nail plate. 46

Setting sun sign

Seen in Juvenile Xanthogranuloma where dermoscopy reveals an orange yellow background with an erythematous margin and linear branchedvessels, called as the setting sun sign. 47 Although a similar pattern may be observed in spitz nevus, sebaceous hyperplasia, xanthomatousdermatofibroma, histiocytic sarcoma, and mastocytoma on dermoscopy. 48

Starry night sky sign

Ultraviolet light enhanced trichoscopy of Frontal fibrosing alopecia reveals fluorescence due to the presence of follicular Propionibacterium ,which is reminiscent of ‘starry night over the Rhone’ by Van Gogh, thus called as ‘starry night sky sign’. It indicates the preservation of follicular unit viability and hence a better prognosis. 49

String of pearls sign

The coiled and dotted vessels in a serpiginous arrangement or ‘string of pearls’ is considered a pathognomic vascular pattern associated with clear cell acanthoma. However, lichen planus like keratoses and seborrheickeratoses have been reported with similar findings. 50

St.Tropez sign

Initially described for seborrheic keratosis, but can also be seen in dermal naevus, actinic keratoses and porokeratosis. Seen when topical tanning products are used in and the pigment gradually accumulates in the skin surface which on dermoscopy reveals a bizarre pigmentation referred to as the St.Tropez sign. 51

Translucency sign

Dermoscopy of membranous aplasia cutis congenital shows a reddish background with thin, linear vessels and few hair bulbs seen by the translucency of the lesion known as the ‘translucency sign’. 52

Triangular sign

The triangular sign in nail melanonychia indicates gradual enlargement of pigment bands in which the proximal part is broader than the distal portion and is found in 5% to 25% of nail unit melanomas. However, studies have mentioned the presence of triangular sign in nail matrix naevi. 53

V sign

V sign is seen in trichotillomania when two or more hairs emerging from a single follicular ostia are pulled simultaneously and break at similar length above the surface resembling the alphabet V, known as the ‘V- sign’. 54

Wobble sign

Seen in benign elevated melanocytic nevus.The melanocytic nevus has a papillomatous central part with exophytic papillary structures. When the dermoscope is pushed horizontally, parallel to the surface, the most elevated part of the lesion sticks to the scope and the papillomatous nevus is seen as moving: this is known as the wobble sign. It can also be used to differentiate it from seborrheic keratosis. 55

Yellow clod sign

Seen in nummular eczema, where serum exudates are seen as yellow clods with a diameter of 1 to 2 mm (Figure 13) differentiating it from psoriasis and dermatophytosis. These yellow clods are better seen with immersion fluid.56

Figure 13

The yellow clod sign seen in nummular eczema (Blue arrow) (Dermlite DL4 dermoscope, 10x, polarised)

Source of Funding

No financial support was received for the work within this manuscript.

Conflicts of Interest

There are no conflicts of interest.



DM Connolly JB Lee The anal groove sign: The use of dermatoscopy for identification of Ixodes ticksJ Am Acad Dermatol2017762S64510.1016/j.jaad.2016.07.044


A A Marghoob A J Korzenko L Changchien A Scope R P Braun H Rabinovitz The beauty and the beast sign in dermoscopyDermatol Surg20073311138891


JM Mascaro The Dermatologist's Position Concerning Nevi: A Vision Ranging From "The Ugly Duckling" to "Little Red Riding Hood"Arch Dermatol1998134111484510.1001/archderm.134.11.1484


RP Braun A Scope AA Marghoob The "Blink Sign" in DermoscopyArch Dermatol2011147452010.1001/archdermatol.2011.82


G Kaminska-Winciorek Blue Pseudo-Veil Sign”-a New Dermoscopic Term?Dermatol Surg201238915745


MA Pizzichetta C Massone G Grandi G Pelizzo HP Soyer Morphologic Changes of Acquired Melanocytic Nevi With Eccentric Foci of Hyperpigmentation (“Bolognia Sign”) Assessed by DermoscopyArch Dermatol200614244798310.1001/archderm.142.4.479


P Oztas M Polat M Oztas N Alli H Ustun Bonbon toffee sign: a new dermatoscopic feature for sebaceous hyperplasiaJ Eur Academy Dermatol Venereol200822101200210.1111/j.1468-3083.2008.02827.x


SMukherjee S Malakar Burnt matchstick sign - A new trichoscopic finding in trichotillomaniaInt J Trichology2017914410.4103/ijt.ijt_84_16


M Kinoshita-Ise M Fukuyama M Ohyama Color-transition sign: A useful trichoscopic finding for differentiating alopecia areata incognita from telogen effluviumJ Dermatol2018458e224510.1111/1346-8138.14274


AM Bryden RS Dawe C Fleming Dermatoscopic features of benign sebaceous proliferationClin Exp Dermatol2004296676710.1111/j.1365-2230.2004.1612.x


C. Prins L. Stucki L. French JH Saurat RP Braun Dermoscopy for the in vivo Detection of <i>Sarcoptes scabiei</i>Dermatology20042083241310.1159/000077310


J H Park C W Kim S S Kim The diagnostic accuracy of dermoscopy for scabiesAnn Dermatol20122421949


Deepak Jakhar Chander Grover Dermoscopy in the Diagnosis of ScabiesInt J Dermoscopy20171267810.5005/jp-journals-10061-0017


F Kaliyadan The dermoscopic auspitz signIndian Dermatol Online J20189429010.4103/idoj.idoj_309_17


MA Pizzichetta V Canzonieri C Massone HP Soyer Clinical and Dermoscopic Features of Porokeratosis of MibelliArch Dermatol2009145191210.1001/archderm.145.1.91


Y Yang J Lin S Fang S Han Z Song What's new in dermoscopy of Bowen's disease: two new dermoscopic signs and its differential diagnosisInt J Dermatol201756101022510.1111/ijd.13734


Y Bourezane H Bourezane Two new trichoscopic signs in alopecic and aseptic nodules of the scalp: “Eastern pancake sign” and comedo-like structuresAnn Dermatol Venereol2014141127505


S Agrawal SB Daruwalla RS Dhurat The flambeau sign – A new dermoscopy finding in a case of marginal traction alopeciaAustralas J Dermatol2020611495010.1111/ajd.13187


M. Ghiasi M. Nasimi A. Ghanadan S. Azizzadeh‐Roodpishi ‘Fried Egg Sign’: A trichoscopic feature in scalp pemphigusJournal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology20203460926-9959, 1468-308310.1111/jdv.16279Wiley


M Cutrone R Grimalt The Trichoscopic “Golf Club Set” Sign for Bullous Aplasia Cutis CongenitaSkin Appendage Disord201844320210.1159/000486463


F Kaliyadan J Kuruvilla HYA Ojail SA Quadri Clinical and dermoscopic study of pseudofolliculitis of the beard areaInt J Trichol20168140210.4103/0974-7753.179385


S Bostancı BN Akay S Vural P Ertop AO Heper Hypopyon sign in dermatoscopy of cutaneous angiosarcomaAustralas J Dermatol2019604366810.1111/ajd.13053


J.F. Mir‐Bonafé E. Rozas‐Muñoz J. Dalmau M. Mir‐Bonafé H. Iznardo C. García‐Melendo Iceberg sign as a dermoscopic clue of actinic keratosis neglectaJ Eur Academy Dermatol Venereol2019337254610.1111/jdv.15484


N Jaimes AA Marghoob H Rabinovitz RP Braun A Cameron C Rosendahl Clinical and dermoscopic characteristics of melanomas on nonfacial chronically sun-damaged skinJ Am Acad Dermatol201572610273510.1016/j.jaad.2015.02.1117


Manjunath K. G. Kiran C. Sonakshi S. Ritu Agrawal Melasma: Through the eye of a dermoscopeInt J Res Dermatol201624113710.18203/issn.2455-4529.intjresdermatol20164071


Helen Audrain David DeBerker “Lightening sign” in acral dermoscopyBMJ2016352i365i3651756-183310.1136/bmj.i365BMJ


S Malakar SS Mukherjee ‘Mace sign’- A definitive sign of trichotillomania?Our Dermatol Online201784491210.7241/ourd.20174.139


E. Benati S. Ribero C. Longo S. Piana S. Puig C. Carrera Clinical and dermoscopic clues to differentiate pigmented nail bands: an International Dermoscopy Society studyJ Eur Acad Dermatol Venereol2017314732610.1111/jdv.13991


G Kamińska-Winciorek P Właszczuk Jerzy Wydmański “Mistletoe sign”: probably a new dermoscopic descriptor for melanoma in situ and melanocytic junctional nevus in the inflammatory stageAdv Dermatol Allergol201355316910.5114/pdia.2013.38362


MJ Mahlberg C Hwa AW Kopf JA Stein Letter: “Mushroom-Cloud Sign” of MelanomaDermatol Surg201137101546810.1111/j.1524-4725.2011.02111.x


C Deloche O Lacharrière C Misciali BM Piraccini C Vincenzi P Bastien Histological features of peripilar signs associated with androgenetic alopeciaArch Dermatol Res200429510422810.1007/s00403-003-0447-y


S L Maehara E M Ohe M Y Enokihara N S Michalany S Yamada S H Hirata Diagnosis of glomustumor by nail bed and nail matrix dermoscopyAn Bras Dermatol20108522368


SS Thatte SB Chikhalkar US Khopkar "Pink glow": A new sign for the diagnosis of glomus tumor on ultraviolet light dermoscopyIndian Dermatol Online J20156721310.4103/2229-5178.171041


RK Rader KS Payne U Guntupalli HS Rabinovitz MC Oliviero RJ Drugge The Pink Rim Sign: Location of Pink as an Indicator of Melanoma in Dermoscopic ImagesJ Skin Cancer201420141710.1155/2014/719740


M Cutrone R Grimalt The Dermoscopic “Pluck Out Sign” for Beard TrichotillomaniaSkin Appendage Disord20184115710.1159/000477588


HF Lorentzen K Weismann K Rossen HK Thomsen Poppyfield Bleeding: a New Dermatoscopic Sign and its Histopathological BackgroundActa Dermato-Venereol20078721495110.2340/00015555-0181


G. Ghigliotti E. Cinotti A. Parodi Usefulness of dermoscopy for the diagnosis of epidermal cyst: the ‘pore’ signClin Exp Dermatol20143956495010.1111/ced.12308


K S Suh D Y Kang J B Park M H Yang J H Kim K H Lee Usefulness of dermoscopy in the differential diagnosis of ruptured and unruptured epidermal cystsAnn Dermatol2017291338


G Marazza A Campanelli G Kaya RP Braun JH Saurat V Piguet Tunga penetrans: Description of a New Dermoscopic Sign—The Radial CrownArch Dermatol20091453348910.1001/archdermatol.2008.611


K Cataldo S Alvarez A Abarzua Dermoscopy in tungiasisIndian J Dermatol, Venereol, Leprol201480437110.4103/0378-6323.136980


B Nirmal AS Krishnaram R Sudhagar Rainbow sign in dermatoscopy of nodular basal cell carcinomaIndian J Dermatopathol Diagn Dermatol201962107810.4103/ijdpdd.ijdpdd_27_19


M Green N Logemann D J Sulit Myxoidstroma and delicate vasculature of a superficial angiomyxoma give rise to the red planet signDermatol Online J2004209


A Rakowska M Slowinska J Czuwara M Olszewska L Rudnicka Dermoscopy as a tool for rapid diagnosis of monilethrixJ Drugs Dermatol2007622224


S Malakar P Mehta Ring Scales: A New Dermoscopic Sign in Polymorphous Light EruptionInt J Dermoscopy20171262410.5005/jp-journals-10061-0015


J H Lee C Y Won G M Kim S Y Kim Dermoscopic features of actinic keratosis and follow up with dermoscopy: a pilot studyJ Dermatol201441648793


E. Ginoux M. Perier Muzet N. Poulalhon S. Debarbieux S. Dalle L. Thomas Intraoperative dermoscopic features of onychomatricoma: a review of 10 casesClin Exp Dermatol2017424395910.1111/ced.13077


A Palmer J Bowling Dermoscopic Appearance of Juvenile XanthogranulomaDermatol20072153256910.1159/000106586


N Litaiem F Zeglaoui Is the setting sun dermoscopic pattern specific to juvenile xanthogranuloma?J Am Acad Dermatol2018782e4910.1016/j.jaad.2017.09.079


ARR Barata OM Arrones DS Corralo SV Galvan The “Starry night sky sign” Using ultraviolet-light-enhanced trichoscopy: A new sign that may predict efficacy of treatment in frontal fibrosing alopeciaInt J Trichol2018105241310.4103/ijt.ijt_17_18


AE Domínguez Espinosa BN Akay RA González-Ramírez “String of pearls pattern”: report of three cases of non clear-cell acanthomaAn Bras Dermatol2017925142410.1590/abd1806-4841.20176255


SD Orpin PW Preston A Salim The 'St. Tropez' sign; a new dermoscopic feature of seborrhoeic keratoses?Clin Exp Dermatol2006315707910.1111/j.1365-2230.2006.02168.x


B Lozano-Masdemont A case of membranous aplasia cutis congenita and dermoscopic featuresInt J Trichol20179133410.4103/ijt.ijt_91_16


J Ohn YS Choe M Je-Ho Dermoscopic features of nail matrix nevus (NMN) in adults and children: A comparative analysisJ Am Acad Dermatol20167535354010.1016/j.jaad.2016.03.043


A Rakowska M Slowinska M Olszewska L Rudnicka New Trichoscopy Findings in Trichotillomania: Flame Hairs, V-sign, Hook Hairs, Hair Powder, Tulip HairsActa Dermato Venereol2014943303610.2340/00015555-1674


R P Braun J Krischer J H Saurat The Wobble Sign in Epiluminescence Microscopy as a Novel Clue to the Differential Diagnosis of Pigmented Skin LesionsArch Dermatol2000136794042


A A Navarini L Feldmeyer P Fritsche J Kamarashev L E French R P Braun The yellow clod signArch Dermatol2011147111350


© This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License Attribution 4.0 International (CC BY 4.0). which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

  • Article highlights
  • Article tables
  • Article images

Article History

Received : 17-04-2021

Accepted : 13-05-2021

Available online : 26-05-2021

View Article

PDF File   Full Text Article


PDF File   XML File   ePub File

Digital Object Identifier (DOI)

Article DOI

Article Metrics

Article Access statistics

Viewed: 435

PDF Downloaded: 135