Manual of Human Histology, Volume 2

Front Cover
Sydenham Society, 1854 - Histology
0 Reviews
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents


Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 61 - ... as is also that tooth in the lower jaw, which in opposing it, -passes in front of its crown when the mouth is closed. The other teeth of the first set, are the "deciduous molars;" the teeth which displace them vertically, are the " premolars :" the more posterior teeth which are not displaced by vertical successors, are the molars properly so called.
Page 61 - ... as is also that tooth in the lower jaw which, in opposing it, passes in front of its crown when the mouth is closed. The other teeth of the first set are the ' deciduous molars ; ' the teeth which displace and succeed them vertically are the ' premolars ; ' the more posterior teeth, which are not displaced by vertical successors, are the ' molars,
Page 102 - ... distant from the mucous surface, while on the other, they are in immediate contact with the muscular tunic, which is here somewhat more closely united with the mucous membrane. Viewed from the interior of the intestine, their most striking feature in Man is the presence of many small rounded depressions }"' ,'" — 1'" apart, which correspond with the separate follicles, and whose floor is, indeed, rendered slightly convex Fig.
Page 61 - ... whatever be their shape or size. The tooth in the maxillary bone which is situated at or near to the suture with the...
Page 428 - I have done, on the relation between the occurrence of corpora lutea in the ovaries and preceding coitus, it would be rash and unwarrantable in any one to pronounce positively from the occurrence of a corpus luteum in the ovaries that coitus had taken place. The discovery of an ovum in the uterus, in process of development, could alone, in the present state of knowledge, warrant such an affirmation in a court of law. But, on the other hand, the absence of a corpus luteum could not warrant the affirmation...
Page 75 - ... stone, as thin as possible; the section should then be cleaned and polished between two glass plates, until its surface is as smooth and shining as it can be made, and finally washed with ether in order to remove any impurities it may have contracted. When well polished and dried, all the dentinal canals and lacuna will be filled with air, and the section may be preserved without further addition under a glass plate, cemented by some thick and quickly solidifying varnish. Such polished sections...
Page 115 - ... columns, composed of nothing but cells, the so-called hepatic cells, in close and immediate apposition. These two networks are so interwoven that the interstices of the one are completely filled by the solid portions of the other and leave no interspaces, at least when the vessels contain blood or are injected. Not a trace of biliary ducts is to be observed in this network : they are first met with at the periphery of the hepatic islets, where also the finest portal branches occur, without its...
Page 233 - ... yellowish circular fibres of muscular and elastic tissue. This layer is connected above with the sphincter vesicae, where also it is most developed, whilst below it becomes gradually thinner, and below the caput gallinaginis is either lost or appears only in very small quantities. On removing the several muscular layers, we come at last to the proper glandular tissue of the prostate, of which individual lobes penetrate among the circular fibres just mentioned, their excretory ducts passing through...
Page 77 - On the Structure of the Teeth, the Vascularity of those Organs, and their relation to Bone,' which was read before the Royal Society, June 21st, 1838, having been presented by Thomas Bell, Esq.
Page 424 - ... evidence that they are composed of capsules, than the parallel lines in the neurilemma of small nervous twigs (fig. 7) are evidence that it is composed of concentric tubes. In each case the appearances depend simply upon the disposition of the lines of elastic tissue. In fact, the Pacinian bodies are nothing more than thickened processes of the neurilemma of the nerve to which they are attached ; and differ from the

Bibliographic information