Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of ceramide.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Fatty acids called ceramides help protect an outer layer of your skin called the stratum corneum, so that you have better skin hydration and are less susceptible to irritation.

    You Being Beautiful

  • Because lipotoxic metabolites such as ceramides and diacylglycerols (DAGs) are believed to be responsible for HFD-induced insulin resistance

    PLoS ONE Alerts: New Articles

  • Specific lipids such as ceramides and diacylglyerides may be more toxic than other lipid species such as triacylglycerides.

    PLoS Biology

  • LSU experts say ceramides are found in oysters and a handful of other sea creatures.

    Your Right Hand Thief

  • The results are compelling: The ceramides seem to restrict the growth of blood vessels in cancerous growths.

    Your Right Hand Thief

  • There are two ways any topical ingredient can get through the skin: either by penetrating the bricks and mortar (the skin cells and fatty ceramides) of the intact epidermis or by taking a hypothetical shortcut through the pores (the follicles and sweat glands).

    Simple Skin Beauty

  • What they do for skin: These healthy fats help to maintain the water level in the epidermis and supply the ceramides and fats that keep the bricks and mortar of the skin healthy and intact.

    Simple Skin Beauty

  • The mortar is filled with fatty ceramides, which act as glue between the cells.

    Simple Skin Beauty

  • Fatty ceramides are “lipophilic,” allowing oil and fat substances to enter.

    Simple Skin Beauty

  • The most effective moisturizers are not necessarily the most expensive, but they are usually petroleum-based or contain ceramides or fatty acids.

    The Seattle Times

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