1 - 10 of 37 articles
The first 146 pages of this book on operative technic employed in animal experimentation (on vertebrates) deal partly with the physiologic anatomy, mode of life, care, nourishment and diseases of the more commonly used laboratory animals (monkey, dog, cat, rabbit, guinea-pig, rat, mouse,...
Epidemic Encephalitis: Report on the Sheffield Outbreak
The medical research council has published a report on "The Sheffield Outbreak of Epidemic Encephalitis in 1924." The disease has been intensively studied by a special committee, and the conclusions reached are...
Preliminary to a discussion of the main subject, focal infection, the author devotes the first seven chapters to a discussion of pathogenic bacteria, general infection, immunity and, superficially, the anatomy and physiology of the teeth, faucial tonsils, nasopharyngeal adenoid tissue,...
(Physicians will confer a favor by sending for this department items of news of more or less general interest: such as relate to society activities, new hospitals, education, public health, etc.)
Another "Doctor" Not in the...
Spanish-American Ophthalmologic Meeting
Salamanca, the old Spanish university, was selected by the Hispano-American Ophthalmologic Society for its fourteenth meeting, September 17-20. In addition to many Spanish ophthalmologists, Professor Demaría of Buenos Aires and...
This monograph on the affections of the spine is excellent. The author has previously written voluminously on the subject. He discusses anomalies and disturbances of development, especially spina bifida occulta. He presents the interesting subjects of trophedema, scleroderma, late...
This volume, by an Edinburgh orthopedic surgeon who has had considerable training and experience in American orthopedic surgery, is a valuable contribution. The author gives the student an understanding of the scope, principles and essential details of orthopedic surgery in relation to...
Since the use of opaque solutions, as introduced by Voelcker and von Lichtenberg 1 in 1906, pyelography has made tremendous strides. The toxicity of the agents used has been lessened, and the roentgenogram has been materially improved.
The efforts of Braasch, 2 and his writings...
Calcium is the most important of the inorganic elements in the animal body. In the adult1 it furnishes 2 per cent of the total weight, and 99 per cent of this amount is found in the bones and teeth. It is present in all tissues, including the blood, and without it life, as we know it,...
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