A Dictionary of Medical Science ...

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Lea Brothers & Company, 1893 - Electronic books - 1206 pages
 

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Contents

I
1
II
122
III
169
IV
306
V
359
VI
419
VII
464
VIII
504
XIV
732
XV
761
XVI
805
XVII
938
XVIII
942
XIX
972
XX
1071
XXI
1119

IX
565
X
597
XI
601
XII
609
XIII
656
XXII
1136
XXIII
1161
XXIV
1173
XXV
1175
XXVI
1176

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Page iii - A DICTIONARY OF MEDICAL SCIENCE. Containing a full Explanation of the Various Subjects and Terms of Anatomy, Physiology, Medical Chemistry, Pharmacy, Pharmacology, Therapeutics, Medicine, Hygiene, Dietetics, Pathology, Surgery, Ophthalmology, Otology, Laryngology, Dermatology, Gynecology, Obstetrics, Pediatrics, Medical Jurisprudence, Dentistry, etc., etc. By ROBLEY DUNGLISON, MD, LL.D., late Professor of Institutes of Medicine in the Jefferson Medical College of Philadelphia.
Page 351 - Place the patient on the back on a flat surface inclined a little upwards from the feet; raise and support the head and shoulders on a small firm cushion, or folded article of dress, placed under the shoulder-blades.
Page v - The object of the author from the outset has not been to make the work a mere lexicon or dictionary of terms, but to afford, under each, a condensed view of its various medical relations, and thus to render the work an epitome of the existing condition of medical science.
Page iii - By HENRY C. CHAPMAN, MD, Professor of Institutes of Medicine and Medical Jurisprudence in the Jefferson Medical College of Philadelphia, etc Price, $1.50 net.
Page 352 - ... patient : then, with a push, suddenly jerk yourself back. Rest about three seconds ; then begin again, repeating these bellows-blowing movements with perfect regularity, so that foul air may be pressed out...
Page 351 - Repeat these measures alternately, deliberately, and perseveringly, about fifteen times in a minute, until a spontaneous effort to respire is perceived, immediately upon which cease to imitate the movements of breathing...
Page 351 - If there be no success, lose not a moment, but instantly — to imitate breathing — replace the patient on the face, raising and supporting the chest well on a folded coat or other article of dress. Turn the body very gently on the side and a little beyond, and then briskly on the...
Page 127 - These pure cultivations must be carried on through successive generations of the organism. 3. A pure cultivation thus obtained must, when introduced into the body of a healthy animal, produce the disease in question. 4. In the inoculated animal the same micro-organism must again be found (E.
Page 351 - ... for two seconds, by this means, air is drawn into the lungs. Then turn down the patient's arms, and press them gently and firmly for two seconds against the sides of the chest. By...
Page 351 - On each occasion that the body is replaced on the face, make uniform but efficient pressure with brisk movement, on the back between and below the shoulder blades or bones on each side, removing the pressure immediately before turning the body on the side.

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