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abscess acid action affections aged amount animal appears applied artery attention become believes blood body bone brain capillaries cause cells cent changes character circulation complete conclusions condition consequence considerable considered constitute contained continued death dependent direction disease especially evidence examination existence experiments external fact fever fluid force former four frequently function give given grammes head healthy heart hospital important increased individual influence instances joint less liver matter means membrane mind mode morbid mucous nature notice observations occurred operation organs pain passed patient period persons phenomena present principle probably produced quantity question reference regard relation remaining remarks removed Report secretion similar stomach surface symptoms term tion tissue treatment ulceration urea urine various vegetable vessels vital whole
Page 168 - I have of late— but wherefore I know not— lost all my mirth, forgone all custom of exercises; and indeed it goes so heavily with my disposition that this goodly frame, the earth, seems to me a sterile promontory; this most excellent canopy, the air, look you, this brave o'erhanging firmament, this majestical roof fretted with golden fire, why, it appears no other thing to me than a foul and pestilent congregation of vapours.
Page 161 - Maclaurin, by a fluxionary calculation, which is to be found in the Transactions of the Royal Society of London. He has determined precisely the angle required ; and he found, by the most exact mensuration the subject could admit, that it is the very angle in which the three planes in the bottom of the cell of a honey-comb do actually meet...
Page 330 - A general practitioner, in large midwifery practice, lost so many patients from puerperal fever that he determined to deliver no more for some time, but that his partner should attend in his place. This plan was pursued for one month, during which not a case of the disease occurred in their practice. The elder practitioner, being then sufficiently recovered, returned to his practice, but the first patient he attended was attacked by the disease and died.
Page 330 - Dr. Ramsbotham asserted, in a Lecture at the London Hospital, that he had known the disease spread through a particular district, or be confined to the practice of a particular person, almost every patient being attacked with it, while others had not a single case. It seemed capable, he thought, of conveyance, not only by common modes, but through the dress of the attendants upon the patient.' In a letter to be found in the "London Medical Gazette
Page 314 - ON THE NATURE, SIGNS, AND TREATMENT OF CHILDBED FEVER. In a Series of Letters addressed to the Students of his Class.
Page 280 - A UNIVERSAL FORMULARY, containing the methods of Preparing and Administering Officinal and other Medicines. The whole adapted to Physicians and Pharmaceutists.
Page 114 - The natural excitation of osmose in the substance of the membranes or cell-walls dividing such solutions, seems therefore almost inevitable. In osmose there is, further, a remarkably direct substitution of one of the great forces of nature by its equivalent in another force — the conversion, as it may be said, of chemical affinity into mechanical power. Now what is more wanted in the theory of animal functions than a mechanism for obtaining motive power from chemical decomposition as it occurs...
Page v - A Manual of the Principles and Practice of Ophthalmic Medicine and Surgery. By T. WHARTON JONES, FRCS, FRS Third Edition. Fcap. 8vo, with 9 Coloured Plates and 173 Engravings, I2s.
Page 148 - I should wish to draw especial attention, are of three kinds. The first form of the respirator is constructed for the mouth alone, and does not differ in appearance from an ordinary respirator, but is only half its weight, and about one-fifth of its price. The air is made to pass through a quarter of an inch of coarsely powdered charcoal, retained in its place by two sheets of silvered wire gauze covered over with thin woollen cloth, by which means its temperature is greatly increased.
Page 459 - FRCP, President of the Metropolitan Counties Branch of the British Medical Association ; late Professor of Clinical Medicine in University College, London, and Physician to University College Hospital. 8vo, 2s. Physical and Inorganic Chemistry. By HENRY WATTS, BA, FRS, Editor of the Journal of the Chemical Society, Author of "A Dictionary of Chemistry," £c., with Coloured Plate of Spectra, and 150 Wood Engravings.