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To Whom Credit is Due.

To Whom Credit is Due. To the Editor: —In your issue of Sept. 16, there appears a letter from Dr. Hinde, in which he calls attention to a certain oversight in giving due credit for our joint report of a case. "Periodically Recurring Oculo-motor Paralysis." The facts are that Dr. Hinde first saw the case and credit is due him alone for having differentiated this rare condition. The case was shown me and I subsequently made an exhaustive study of the bibliography which, with the notes of the case formed the first paper published in the Medical Record. No one regrets more than myself the fact that Dr. Hinde has not been credited with this interesting observation, and I now wish distinctly to state that I had nothing to do with the case further than that I examined it, studied the literature, and wrote the first paper. Dr. Hinde says in closing that credit ought http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png JAMA American Medical Association

To Whom Credit is Due.

JAMA , Volume XXI (13) – Sep 23, 1893

To Whom Credit is Due.

Abstract



To the Editor:
—In your issue of Sept. 16, there appears a letter from Dr. Hinde, in which he calls attention to a certain oversight in giving due credit for our joint report of a case. "Periodically Recurring Oculo-motor Paralysis." The facts are that Dr. Hinde first saw the case and credit is due him alone for having differentiated this rare condition. The case was shown me and I subsequently made an exhaustive study of the bibliography which,...
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Publisher
American Medical Association
Copyright
Copyright © 1893 American Medical Association. All Rights Reserved. Applicable FARS/DFARS Restrictions Apply to Government Use.
ISSN
0098-7484
eISSN
1538-3598
DOI
10.1001/jama.1893.02420650030005
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

To the Editor: —In your issue of Sept. 16, there appears a letter from Dr. Hinde, in which he calls attention to a certain oversight in giving due credit for our joint report of a case. "Periodically Recurring Oculo-motor Paralysis." The facts are that Dr. Hinde first saw the case and credit is due him alone for having differentiated this rare condition. The case was shown me and I subsequently made an exhaustive study of the bibliography which, with the notes of the case formed the first paper published in the Medical Record. No one regrets more than myself the fact that Dr. Hinde has not been credited with this interesting observation, and I now wish distinctly to state that I had nothing to do with the case further than that I examined it, studied the literature, and wrote the first paper. Dr. Hinde says in closing that credit ought

Journal

JAMAAmerican Medical Association

Published: Sep 23, 1893

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