Transactions of the Pathological Society of London, 29


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˹ xxxi - Assistant Physician to the Hospital for Consumption and Diseases of the Chest, Brompton ; Lecturer on Materia Medica at the Charing Cross School of Medicine and Assistant Physician to the Hospital Sm.
˹ xxx - BM LOND. Surgeon to the Great Northern Hospital ; Surgeon to the Royal South London Ophthalmic Hospital. I.
˹ 341 - This is particularly well shown by the nickel silicate itself, which consists of rounded concretions varying from the size of a pin's head to that of a walnut. When broken open, these are usually found to consist of homogeneous, apple-green, amorphous-looking nickel silicate...
˹ xii - COATES, CHABLES, MD, Physician to the Bath General and Royal United Hospitals, 10, Circus, Bath. 1856...
˹ 443 - ... one for investigation. And now, before proceeding further, I desire to correct a mistake into which I fell when investigating this same fermentation some years ago; for, next to the promulgation of new truth, the best thing, I conceive, that a man can do, is the recantation of published error.
˹ xxvii - Illustrated with Hand-coloured Plates and Wood-cuts, for the use of Practitioners and Students. By PROSSER JAMES, MD, MRCP, Lecturer on Materia Medica and Therapeutics at the London Hospital, Physician to the Royal Hospital for Diseases of the Throat, &c.
˹ 212 - Though the wound was somewhat slow in healing the patient made a good recovery from the operation, and left the hospital at the end of a month.
˹ xx - Diseases of Joints. By HOWARD MARSH, FRCS, Senior Assistant Surgeon to and Lecturer on Anatomy at St. Bartholomew's Hospital, and Surgeon to the Children's Hospital, Great Ormond Street.
˹ 51 - As regards the clinical significance l of cardiac ball-thrombi, Wickham Legg expressed the notion which would probably at first occur to most persons. " A loose thrombus," he says, " in the left auricle would at any time be ready to act as a ball- valve, and stop the circulation in the mitral orifice " ; and in this opinion he was strengthened by the presumably sudden death of his patient. Von Recklinghausen, however, who at the time knew only of his own...
˹ 435 - V, in the course of the caoutchouc tubing. The syphon is first completely filled with water, the temperature of which should be higher than that of the air, so that there may be no dissolved air given off to form bubbles. Then suppose this, W, to be the fluid that we wish to introduce into the flask, X. We pass one leg of the syphon into it; then turn the tap and permit a sufficient amount of fluid to flow out to ensure that all the water has escaped from the syphon; then turn off the stopcock and...