Lectures on general pathology v. 1 1889, Volume 1
New Sydenham Society, 1889
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abnormal action already alteration amount anæmia animal appear arteries become blood blood-corpuscles blood-stream body called capillaries cardiac cause cavity cells character circulation circumstances colourless compensation completely condition connection consequence considerable continues contraction corpuscles course depends dilatation direct discussed disease disturbance effect entire especially example exist experiment extent extreme exudation fact factor flow fluid frequently functional further gradually greater hæmorrhage hand heart hypertrophy importance increase individual inflammation inflammatory influence injection insufficiency larger latter least lesions less lungs means muscles namely nature normal observed occurs organs origin owing pass pathology physiological portion possible present pressure processes produced pulmonary pulse quantity quantity of blood question reason regard remains resistance result rise rule severe simple stream supply systole takes place tension thrombus tion tissue transudation true vascular veins venous ventricle vessel walls Virch whole
Page 256 - may develop either rapidly or slowly ; at one time the earliest emigration very quickly succeeds the pavementing ; at another an hour or more may pass without anything happening to draw attention to the contour of a single vein or capillary. In any case the final result, after six or eight
Page 254 - stage having been reached, the vessels are seen to be all of them very wide ; a multitude of capillaries which were formerly hardly perceptible can now be clearly distinguished ; pulsation is unusually conspicuous on into the finest ramifications of the arteries ; while the flow
Page 257 - a moment must arrive when the products of exudation and transudation can no longer be accommodated in the tissues. They now gain the free surface of the mesentery, and should
Page 256 - taking place at one spot, the same process has been carried on in other portions of the veins and capillaries. Quite a large number of white blood-cells have betaken themselv<
Page 254 - there is associated with the dilatation a retardation of the stream, which increases as the dilation increases. This is the case at least when a number of larger branches are exposed in the wound, but not their finer ramifications. Should the latter also be laid bare, a temporary acceleration precedes the slowing of the blood-stream, which never fails finally to set in in the exposed
Page 257 - before, nor can a solitary corpuscle, red or white, be discovered on their outer surfaces, except of course such as may have reached them from the neighbouring veins.
Page 257 - arrangement of the colourless cells and the central unbroken flow of red blood-corpuscles. Nothing analogous has occurred in connection with the arteries,
Page 114 - the heart of very old persons does not as a rule participate in the general atrophy of the body, and especially of the
Page 4 - shut off from all scientific associations. He has done everything of himself and with absolute completeness. There is nothing more to be done. I regard this as the greatest discovery in this domain, and believe that Koch will again surprise and put us all to shame by