Can this look like skin cancer?

Not enough info. No description or photos to asses and give an opinion. Please re-submit.
Info, not sure. There's no photo attached to your question, but examine all lesions for the abcde's of skin cancer: a(asymmetry) one half is not like the other half), b(border) irregular, poorly defined or scalloped border, c(color) multiple colors of tan, brown, dark black, red, white, or blue, d(diameter) greater than 6mm or a pencil eraser, e(evolving) changing in size, shape, or color, or bleeding.
Skin cancer. There is no image that i can find but if you are seen by a dermatologist they will help you. Other providers can perform a biopsy if you don't have access to a dermatologist.

Related Questions

What does skin cancer look like?

Can vary. Skin cancers come in many types and forms. Three important types include melanoma, squamous cell carcinoma, & basal cell carcinoma. Dermatologist are trained to identify theses cancers by clinical examination, but definitive diagnosis for all suspicious lesions remains a skin biopsy, so that it can be checked under the microscope. I highly recommend www.Skincancer.Org for photos and detailed info. Read more...
Varies. There are several different types of skin cancers. Squamous cell the skin begins as a small nodule and as it enlarges the center becomes necrotic and sloughs and the nodule turns into an ulcer. Basal cell patients present with a shiny, pearly nodule. Melanoma patients have an irregularly appearing pigmented lesion. Read more...

What does skin cancer look like?

Raised surface. The appearance of skin cancers can vary depending on the type of cancer.Melanomas can be darkly pigmented. There may be irregular margins. The edges may be raised. Sorrounding area may feel hard to touch. Sometimes there may be bleeding from the growth. Read more...
ABCD. Just remember the abc's. A- asymmetric or irregular b- bleeds c- color changes d- diameter or size enlargement. Read more...

What might skin cancer look like?

New lumps or bumps. Any new skin bump which is new, enlarging, and changing is concerning. The older you are, and the more sun exposure you have had, the higher the risk of skin cancer. Melanomas risk is remembered as abcd: asymmetry, irregular borders, irregular coloration, diameter >6mm. If in doubt, have a doctor look at it. Read more...
Many types . Depends on the type of skin cancer: basal cell, squamous cell, melanoma, dermatofibrisarcoma, etc. They may look like a pimple, mole, ulcer, scar, nodule, plaque, rash, pigmented, colored, etc. Appearance as well as behavior and history and location are important pieces of information that contribute to the assessment. Read more...
Growing sore. Skin cancer often begins as a small bump that looks like a “pimple that doesn’t go away”. It gradually enlarges, and sometimes bleeds. The cancer may appear red, pearly, scaly, flesh-colored, or darker than the surrounding skin. If you have a growing spot that doesn't heal, you should see your dermatologist. Read more...
Varies. There are several different types of skin cancers. Squamous cell the skin begins as a small nodule and as it enlarges the center becomes necrotic and sloughs and the nodule turns into an ulcer. Basal cell patients present with a shiny, pearly nodule. Melanoma patients have an irregularly appearing pigmented lesion. Read more...

What does skin cancer look like? How can you tell if you have it?

ABCDE for Melanoma. "abcde" is the easy mnemonic for melanoma (the worst kind): a = asymmetry - one half is different from the other half. B = border irregularity - the edges are uneven. C = color - the color is uneven, with shades of tan, brown and black. D = diameter - the diameter is greater than 6 mm. E = evolution - rapidly changing. Basal and squamous cell carcinomas should be addressed separately. No room. Read more...
ABCD's. Remember your abcd's when thinking of melanoma. Look for moles with asymmetry boarders that are irregular color differences within the same mole diameter greater than 6mm also any new mole or old that starts to itch, bleed or ulcerate should be of concern. Another rule is the ugly duckling rule. Which refers to a mole that looks distantly different from the others on your body. Read more...

Look like a crator with hole with infectin in it is this skin cancer possible?

YES. ..But i certainly do not have near enough information to give you an assessment. See your doctor, and he/she may refer you to a dermatologist or surgeon. In the meantime, keep the area clean with basic soap and water, and avoid stringent chemicals, such as hydrogen peroxide. Good luck. Read more...
Get it looked at. Have it evaluated by a dermatologist to determine if a biopsy is needed. It's always better to air on the side of caution and have it looked at. Maybe an antibiotic is all you need but it's a risk to not do anything. Good luck! Read more...

What does squeamish skin cancer look like?

Squamous Cell. Symptoms squamous cell skin cancer usually occurs on the face, ears, neck, hands, or arm. It may occur on other areas. The main symptom is a growing bump that may have a rough, scaly surface and flat reddish patches. The earliest form appears as a scaly, crusted, and large reddish patch (often larger than 1 inch). A sore that does not heal can be a sign of squamous cell cancer. Read more...
Crusty or ulcerated. I think you mean squamous cell carcinoma. It can vary in appearance from a red, occasionally bleeding patch of skin to a deep ulcer. Sometimes the skin can be thickened over a reddish base as well. Biopsy is the only way to know for sure. Read more...
Squamous. . There are several different types of skin cancers. Squamous cell the skin begins as a small nodule and as it enlarges the center becomes necrotic and sloughs and the nodule turns into an ulcer. Basal cell patients present with a shiny, pearly nodule. Melanoma patients have an irregularly appearing pigmented lesion. Read more...

Could skin cancer look like a birth mark?

Yes, but.... Most birth marks are not skin cancer. Signs to look out for are asymmetry, irregular borders, different colors within the area, and a birth mark that grows. If you have any concerns, please show your doctor. Read more...