Teaching atlas of nuclear medicine

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Kevin J. Donohoe
Thieme, 1913 - 490 pages
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Page 3 - Society, either per se, or, per alios, once a year, at least, with a philosophical discourse, grounded upon experiments made, or to be made; and, in case of failure, to forfeit 5l.
Page 3 - ... arrived when the state of experimental science urgently demanded the realization of those splendid visions of associated activity which had long before kindled the imagination of Bacon, * the chronological origin of the illustrious bodies in question is involved in some obscurity in -consequence of their previous existence as private and spontaneous reunions of certain learned men of the age. Hence the title of the "Invisible College...
Page 2 - This was the attrition of like minds, making suggestions to each other, criticising, comparing, and reasoning. This element was introduced by the organization of the Royal Society of London and the Academy of Sciences of Paris. The members of these two bodies seem like ingenious...
Page 3 - ... remarks',* rendered the reign of the mean and spiritless voluptuary Charles II one of the brightest epochs in the national annals, with reference to laws then passed and principles then established. The zeal of the Society for furthering and stimulating experimental inquiry was manifested at an early period by the adoption of a resolution " that such of the Fellows as regarded the welfare of the Society should be desired to oblige 'History of Civilization in England, vol. I, p. 275. • themselves...
Page 1 - ... Stansbury Hagar, NC Nelson. The Board authorized the Treasurer to keep the Society's funds in the Guaranty Trust Co. and Manhattan Savings Institution, respectively. The meeting was then adjourned. The annual meeting of the Society, held in conjunction with the Section of Anthropology and Psychology of the New York Academy of Sciences, was called to order at 8:20, with President PE Goddard in the chair. Members present: Boas, Mrs. Donohugh, Goddard, Hagar, Linton, Lowie, Morris, Nelson, Miss...
Page 1 - The attend anee at popular scientific lectures has been good, but the regular stated meetings are a failure. The speaker recommended that the Section be allowed to disband.
Page 5 - Academy's going beyond the scientific meetings which have been held so long, its publications and its occasional small grants in aid of research, and entering into a field of active investigation, centering its energies on some one enterprise for a time, and then upon another.
Page 6 - He was in favor of broadening the scope of the Academy's work and making it more popular in character.
Page 7 - Hico plan appealed strongly to him because he thought it a good field in the various natural sciences.
Page 15 - Council has wisely ordered that they be printed in pamphlet form and a copy sent to each member.

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