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acute adventitia air vesicles appearance artery atrophied blood corpuscles blood-vessels bone Bowman's capsule bronchi Canada balsam capsule carmine cartilage caseation caseous catarrhal cavity centre changes colour condition congestion considerable cortex cysts deeply stained dilated disease distended epithelial cells epithelium especially Examine Farrant's solution fatty degeneration fibrin fibroid fibrous tissue frequently gelatinous glands glycerine granular granules growth haemorrhages Harden a piece high power infiltration interstitial kidney layer leucocytes liver liver cells lobule logwood low power lung lymphatics Malpighian bodies Malpighian corpuscles mass methylated spirit microscopic Miiller's fluid mount in Farrant's mucous membrane muscular fibres naked eye nodules nuclei osmic acid patches pia mater picric acid pigment pink pleura power x 50 proliferation sarcoma seen septa similar small round cells stage stain a section Stained with picro-carmine structure surface surrounding swollen thickened trabeculae tube tubercle tumour ulcer usually vascular vein vesicles violet walls waxy whilst yellow
Page 35 - The powder for this purpose is dissolved in boiling water, to which a few drops of hydrochloric acid have been added; and...
Page 56 - To this add 200 parts of a cold, saturated, and filtered solution of picric acid, and mix thoroughly. Place the fluid in a basin and cover with a clock glass (with the concave surface upwards to keep out dust, and to allow of the moisture falling back into the basin, so that the exposure to the sunlight may be prolonged), and allow it to evaporate in strong sunlight, testing it every few days by staining...
Page 13 - Then, by means of a chisel, or a vertebral saw, if at hand, the spinous processes, together with the adjoining portions of the vertebral arches, are to be detached and removed. The dura mater is now exposed, and after its external surface has been examined, it is to be carefully slit open longitudinally, and the presence of any serum or extravasated blood, or other abnormal matters, is to be determined.
Page 70 - The sputum having been dried on the cover-glass in the usual manner, a few drops of the stain are poured into a testtube and warmed ; as soon as steam rises pour into a watch-glass, and place the cover-glass on the stain. Allow it to remain for four or five minutes, then wash in methylated spirit until no more colour comes away ; drain thoroughly and dry, either in the air or over a spirit lamp. Mount in Canada balsam.
Page 311 - ... from the enclosing detritus of tissue. In .order to preclude the possibility of confounding the bacilli of tubercle with those of other species, the cover-glass may be raised and placed aside until the layer of fluid on its under surface is dry, and then passed two or three times through a gas flame, and then on it may be placed a drop of an ordinary watery solution of aniline violet or any other nucleus-tinting preparation of aniline. All the...
Page 274 - DJ).— ON THE PATHOLOGY OF BRONCHITIS, CATARRHAL PNEUMONIA, TUBERCLE, AND ALLIED LESIONS OF THE HUMAN LUNG.
Page 388 - This delay can vary from half an hour to two or three hours according to the above conditions.
Page 68 - ... ammonia, in which case, however, there is a risk of precipitation. Then stain in a watch glass containing equal proportions of (B) and (C) for from ten to thirty minutes, wash freely in tap water, dehydrate, and mount in Canada balsam. This method is exceedingly useful where good contrasts are required. Aniline blue black is especially useful for staining sections of the nerve centres, bringing into special prominence the nerve cells which are stained a slaty blue colour (Bevan Lewis). It is...
Page 311 - All the putrefacation bacilli appear under the microscope as an intense blue or brown (according to the testing agent and its strength), while the tubercle bacilli remain absolutely colorless, and can be seen with the same distinctness as in the ordinary potash preparation. The whole process does not occupy more than ten minutes.
Page 80 - this application of bichromate of potash should be made in the daytime, as the action of daylight upon it, in conjunction with the gelatine, is to render the latter insoluble in water ; " wash well in methylated spirit to remove all the glycerine, and then run on a ring of zinc white, which may be repeated until a good firm ring is made. 113. In applying these rings, it is well to use a "turn-table.