Human Physiology ...

Front Cover
Lea and Blanchard, 1846 - Physiology
 

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Contents

Inspiration
41
Expiration
44
b Chemical Phenomena of Respiration
47
Cutaneous Respiration
66
Circulation
71
Right and left hearts separated
72
Anatomy of the Circulatory Organs a Heart
73
View of interior of right ventricle The rest of it has been removed but the left ventricle is entire 206 Semilunar valves closed
74
Threequarter view of left ventricle after the removal of its anterior pa rietes
75
View of the mitral valvesize of life
76
Anterior view of external muscular layer of the heart after removal of its serous coat c
77
View of the heart in situ
78
b Arteries
81
Intermediate or Capillary System
84
Weins
85
Circulation in the web of the frogs foot after Wagner 213 Portion of the web of the frogs foot after Wagner 214 Circulation in the under surfac...
94
Portal system after Wilson Corpuscles of human blood from a vein beaten so as to separate the fibrin magnified 900 times after Wagner
99
Blood corpuscles of rana esculenta after Wagner
100
Blood
101
Aggregation of corpuscles in healthy and in inflamed blood
120
Physiology of the Circulation
123
Circulation in the Heart
125
Hydraulic apparatus after Venturi
134
Haemadynamometer
143
Circulation in the Arteries
144
Section of a forcing pump
146
Small venous branch from the web of a frogs foot magnified 350 diameters after Wagner
153
Large vein of frogs foot magnified 600 diameters after Wagner
154
Circulation in the Weins
155
Wena contracta
162
The Pulse
166
Do do
175
Uses of the Circulation
177
Transfusion and Infusion
178
Circulatory apparatus in animals
180
Circulation in the frog
181
Interior of the leech after Sir E Home
182
Cellular tissue
188
Muscular tissue
189
Cellules of brain
190
Primary organic cell showing the germinal cell nucleus and nucleolus after Todd and Bowman
191
Tattooed head of a New Zealand Chief
198
CHAP W Nutrition VI Calorification
199
Secretion Forces that Propel the Blood Accelerating and Retarding Forces Circulation through the Capillaries
237
Secreting arteries and nerves of intestines
238
Anatomy of the Secretory Apparatus 2 Physiology of Secretion
240
Fat vesicles assuming the polyhedral form from pressure against one another
242
The capillary vessels are not represented From the omentum magnified about 300 diameters after Todd and Bowman
253
PAGE
254
Fat vesicles from an emaciated subject after Todd and Bowman
255
17
257
Diapnogenous apparatus from palm of the hand after Wagner
262
36
264
47
265
66
267
67
269
Sebaceous or oil glands and ceruminous glands after Wagner 247 Cutaneous follicles or glands of the axilla magnified onethird after Horner 248 E...
281
A small portion of the parotid of a newborn infant filled with mercury and magnified five diameters after Weber
283
Anterior view of pancreas spleen and duodenum with their bloodvessels injected
285
Biliary and pancreatic ducts
286
Liver in situ together with the parts adjoining in a newborn infant
288
Inferior or concave surface of liver showing its subdivisions into lobes
289
Lobules of liver 255 Connexion of lobules of liver with hepatic vein
290
Transverse section of lobules of the liver
291
Minute portal and hepatic veins and capillaries
292
Urinary organs in situ
312
Entrance of the ureter into the bladder 3 18
318
70
323
Section of the spleen
331
º BOOK III
338
Transverse section of testis after Wilson
349
Human testis injected with mercury after Lauth
350
Posterior view of male bladder after Wilson
353
Section of bladder prostate and penis after Wilson
354
Section of the penis
356
Spermatozoids magnified from 900 to 1000 diameters from the was deferens of a man shortly after death
361
External organs of generation in the unmarried femalethe vulva being par tially opened
364
Side view of viscera of female pelvis
366
Anterior view of the internal organs of the female
367
Female organs of generation after Wilson
368
Section of uterus
369
Nerves of uterus after R Lee
371
Fallopian tube
372
Ripe ovum of rabbit taken from the Graafian vesicle after Wagner
374
Longitudinal division of the ovary
375
Ovary of a female dying during menstruation
381
71
386
73
399
Tubal pregnancy
400
Corpus luteum in the third month after Montgomery
414
Corpora lutea after Sir E Home
415
Do do do do
416
81
436
90
439
94
444
Decidua uteri after Von Baer
450
Section of the uterus about eight days after impregnation after Wagner
451
Section of the uterus when the ovum is entering its cavity after Wagner 307
452
Extrauterine pregnancy
455
Arteries of the impregnated uterus
457
Cervix uteri at three months
463
Cervix uteri at nine months
464
123
465
Natural labour 70
470
Rotation of the head
471
Breech presentation
473
Arm presentation
474
Milk ducts in human mamma after Sir Astley Cooper
476
Commencement of milk ducts as exhibited in a mercurial injection after Sir Astley Cooper
477
Fatal Eristence Embryology
486
149
487
Transverse section of the uterus and placenta after J Reid
492
Connexion between the maternal and foetal vessels after J Reid
493
Uterine surface of the placenta
495
Foetal surface of the placenta
497
Diagram of foetus and membranes about the sixth week after Carus
498
BOOK IV
546
Sleep
574
Correlation of Functions
595
Individual Differences amongst Mankind
609
Of Life
643
Of Death
666
INDEx
683
155
685
157
686
166
687
177
688
183
689
240
692

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Page 46 - Under an oak, whose antique root peeps out Upon the brook that brawls along this wood : To the which place a poor...
Page 442 - Lag of a brother? Why bastard? Wherefore base? When my dimensions are as well compact, My mind as generous, and my shape as true, As honest madam's issue? Why brand they us With base? with baseness? bastardy? base, base?
Page 679 - His eye-balls farther out than when he lived. Staring full ghastly like a strangled man : His hair uprear'd, his nostrils stretch'd with struggling ; His hands abroad display'd, as one that grasp'd And tugg'd for life, and was by strength subdued.
Page 138 - Skrine perceive the least soil of breath on the bright mirror he held to his mouth. Then each of us, by turns, examined his arm, heart, and breath, but could not, by the nicest scrutiny, discover the least symptom of life in him.
Page 679 - Hush'd were his Gertrude's lips ! but still their bland And beautiful expression seem'd to melt With love that could not die ! and still his hand She presses to the heart no more that felt Ah, heart ! where once each fond affection dwelt. And features yet that spoke a soul more fair.
Page 263 - I counted the perspiratory pores on the palm of the hand, and found 3,528 in a square inch. Now, each of these pores being the aperture of a little tube of about a quarter of an inch long, it follows that in a square inch of skin on the palm of the hand, there exists a length of tube equal to 882 inches, or 73£ feet.
Page 47 - Berenger taught nearly the same doctrine with regard to the passage of the blood from the right side of the heart to the lungs.
Page 206 - ... that to sleep was to perish. Mr Banks and the rest found it impossible to carry them, and there being no remedy they were both suffered to sit down, being partly supported by the bushes, and in a few minutes they fell into a profound sleep: Soon after, some of the people who had been sent forward returned, with the welcome news that a fire was kindled about a quarter of a mile farther on the way.
Page 178 - If imperfectly elaborated, or with a disproportion of some of its constituent principles to the rest, the whole system partakes of the evil ; and a dysthesis or morbid habit is the certain consequence ; whence tabes, atrophy, scurvy, and various species of gangrene. And if it...
Page 343 - Crossii was a type of being ordained from the beginning, and destined to be realized under certain physical conditions. When a human hand brought these conditions into the proper arrangement, it did an act akin to hundreds of familiar ones which we execute every day, and which are followed by natural results ; but it did nothing more.

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