Top 10 similar words or synonyms for lymph

trifluoride    0.938827

irritating    0.923514

sundrying    0.923053

vandalizing    0.922667

node    0.922358

whenever    0.919538

avoided    0.919520

trigonal    0.918870

commands    0.918759

atman    0.918240

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for lymph

Article Example
ជំងឺរលាកបំពង់ក Streptococcal pharyngitis or strep throat is caused by group A beta-hemolytic streptococcus (GAS). It is the most common bacterial cause of cases of pharyngitis (15–30%). Common symptoms include fever, sore throat, and large lymph nodes. It is a contagious infection, spread by close contact with an infected individual. A definitive diagnosis is made based on the results of a throat culture. Antibiotics are useful to both prevent complications and speed recovery.
រោគ​ស្វាយ Secondary syphilis occurs approximately four to ten weeks after the primary infection.[4] While secondary disease is known for the many different ways it can manifest, symptoms most commonly involve the skin, mucous membranes, and lymph nodes.[9] There may be a symmetrical, reddish-pink, non-itchy rash on the trunk and extremities, including the palms and soles.[4][10] The rash may become maculopapular or pustular. It may form flat, broad, whitish, wart-like lesions known as condyloma latum on mucous membranes. All of these lesions harbor bacteria and are infectious. Other symptoms may include fever, sore throat, malaise, weight loss, hair loss, and headache.[4] Rare manifestations include hepatitis, kidney disease, arthritis, periostitis, optic neuritis, uveitis, and interstitial keratitis.[4][11] The acute symptoms usually resolve after three to six weeks;[11] however, about 25% of people may present with a recurrence of secondary symptoms. Many people who present with secondary syphilis (40–85% of women, 20–65% of men) do not report previously having had the classic chancre of primary syphilis.[9]
រោគ​ស្វាយ Primary syphilis is typically acquired by direct sexual contact with the infectious lesions of another person.[7] Approximately 3 to 90 days after the initial exposure (average 21 days) a skin lesion, called a chancre, appears at the point of contact.[4] This is classically (40% of the time) a single, firm, painless, non-itchy skin ulceration with a clean base and sharp borders between 0.3 and 3.0 cm in size.[4] The lesion, however, may take on almost any form.[8] In the classic form, it evolves from a macule to a papule and finally to an erosion or ulcer.[8] Occasionally, multiple lesions may be present (~40%),[4] with multiple lesions more common when coinfected with HIV. Lesions may be painful or tender (30%), and they may occur outside of the genitals (2–7%). The most common location in women is the cervix (44%), the penis in heterosexual men (99%), and anally and rectally relatively commonly in men who have sex with men (34%).[8] Lymph node enlargement frequently (80%) occurs around the area of infection,[4] occurring seven to 10 days after chancre formation.[8] The lesion may persist for three to six weeks without treatment.[4]