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albumen allantoine ammonia amount animal body animal organism arterial blood bees benzoic acid bile Calculated carbon and hydrogen carbonic acid carnivora caseine cause cent change of matter chemical action chemical forces chemistry chemists chief constituents choleic acid choloidic combination composition compounds of proteine consequently consumed contain converted cyanic acid decomposition diseased equilibrium equivalents fibrine fibrine and albumen flesh fluid formation formula gelatine globules heat herbivora hippuric acid honey hydrogen increase of mass intestines involuntary motions laminae Liebig living tissues manifestation mechanical effects membranes metamorphosis momentum of force muriatic acid nerves nitrogen non-azotized nutrition observations oxide Pharm phenomena of motion phosphorus physiology produced proportion proteine quantity of oxygen resistance respiration secretion separated soda soluble starch stomach substances sugar of milk sulphur supply tain taurine temperature theobromine tion transformation urea uric acid urine vegetable fibrine vital force vital process waste weight yield
Page 39 - Fibrine and albumen, the chief ingredients of blood, contain, in all, seven chemical elements, among which nitrogen, phosphorus, and sulphur are found. They contain also the earth of bones. The serum retains in solution sea salt and other salts of potash and soda, in which the acids are carbonic, phosphoric, and sulphuric acids. The globules of the blood contain fibrine and albumen, along with a red coloring matter, in which iron is a constant element.
Page 17 - The mutual action between the elements of the food and the oxygen conveyed by the circulation of the blood to every part of the body is THE SOURCE OF ANIMAL HEAT.
Page 169 - We shall never certainly be able to discover how men were led to the use of the hot infusion of the leaves of a certain shrub (tea), or of a decoction of certain roasted seeds (coffee). Some cause there must be which would explain how the practice has become a necessary of life to whole nations.
Page 25 - In the wasted bodies of those who have suffered starvation, the muscles are shrunk and unnaturally soft, and have lost their contractility ; all those parts of the body which were capable of entering into the state of motion have served to protect the remainder of the frame from the destructive influence of the atmosphere. Towards the end, the particles of the brain begin to undergo the process of oxidation, and delirium, mania, and death close the scene...
Page 233 - The sum of the mechanical effects produced in two individuals, in the same temperature, is proportional to the amount of nitrogen in their urine; whether the mechanical force has been employed in voluntary or involuntary motions, whether it has been consumed by the limbs, or by the heart and other viscera.
Page 18 - The most trustworthy observations prove that in all climates, in the temperate zones as well as at the equator or the poles, the temperature of the body in man, and in what are commonly called warm-blooded animals, is invariably the same...
Page 232 - Further, on the same point : — 'The sum of force available for mechanical purposes must be equal to the sum of the vital forces of all tissues adapted to the change of matter.' ' If, in equal times, unequal quantities of oxygen are consumed, the result is obvious, in an unequal amount of heat liberated, and of mechanical force.' ' When unequal amounts of mechanical force are expended this determines the absorption of corresponding and unequal quantities of oxygen.
Page 20 - In order to keep up in the furnace a constant temperature, we must vary the supply of fuel according to the external temperature ; that is, according to the supply of oxygen.
From Google Scholar
Philip D Gollnick - 1977 - Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences
Robert E Dewar, James R Wallis - 1999 - Journal of Climate
William Bechtel - 1982 - Philosophy of Science
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