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LEUCOCYTES IN THE BLOOD IN TYPHOID FEVER.

LEUCOCYTES IN THE BLOOD IN TYPHOID FEVER. It has become possible by means of modern methods of staining to demonstrate a series of changes in the blood of greater or lesser significance and diagnostic importance. The study of the physical and chemical properties of the blood is attended with such difficulties, and is so time-consuming, and its results, further, are of such a general character, that it can not be expected to be of distinctive value. The study of the morphology of the blood, especially of the colorless corpuscles, is, however, more feasible, and productive of better results, and there is reason to hope that a knowledge of the variations in the leucocytes may prove an important and trustworthy aid in diagnosis. With the object of shedding light on one aspect of this subject, Naegeli1 undertook a study of the blood in more than fifty cases of typhoid fever, making as many as from fifteen to http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png JAMA American Medical Association

LEUCOCYTES IN THE BLOOD IN TYPHOID FEVER.

JAMA , Volume XXXV (4) – Jul 28, 1900

LEUCOCYTES IN THE BLOOD IN TYPHOID FEVER.

Abstract


It has become possible by means of modern methods of staining to demonstrate a series of changes in the blood of greater or lesser significance and diagnostic importance. The study of the physical and chemical properties of the blood is attended with such difficulties, and is so time-consuming, and its results, further, are of such a general character, that it can not be expected to be of distinctive value. The study of the morphology of the blood, especially of the colorless...
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Publisher
American Medical Association
Copyright
Copyright © 1900 American Medical Association. All Rights Reserved. Applicable FARS/DFARS Restrictions Apply to Government Use.
ISSN
0098-7484
eISSN
1538-3598
DOI
10.1001/jama.1900.02460300037006
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

It has become possible by means of modern methods of staining to demonstrate a series of changes in the blood of greater or lesser significance and diagnostic importance. The study of the physical and chemical properties of the blood is attended with such difficulties, and is so time-consuming, and its results, further, are of such a general character, that it can not be expected to be of distinctive value. The study of the morphology of the blood, especially of the colorless corpuscles, is, however, more feasible, and productive of better results, and there is reason to hope that a knowledge of the variations in the leucocytes may prove an important and trustworthy aid in diagnosis. With the object of shedding light on one aspect of this subject, Naegeli1 undertook a study of the blood in more than fifty cases of typhoid fever, making as many as from fifteen to

Journal

JAMAAmerican Medical Association

Published: Jul 28, 1900

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