The Journal of Experimental Medicine

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Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research, 1900 - Medicine
 

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Page 49 - paper were begun in May, 1897, and have extended over the intervening years. They have been performed at the Research Laboratory of the Department of Health of New York City, where exceptional opportunities for such investigations exist, owing to the large number of horses constantly undergoing immunization for the production of diphtheric antitoxin.
Page 527 - epithelial cells. The island is represented by a sharply circumscribed, hyaline structure, composed of particles of homogeneous material, giving the impression of broken, twisted columns, between which are the capillary walls. The nuclei of the capillary endothelium persist after destruction of the epithelial cells, but finally disappear. The lumen of the capillary remains patent and red
Page 47 - were associated with absence of free hydrochloric acid from the gastric juice, oxalic acid is formed in the organism. 8. This formation in the organism is connected with fermentative activity in the alimentary canal. (a) The prolonged feeding of dogs with excessive quantities of glucose, together with meat, leads eventually to a state of oxaluria.
Page 626 - may temporarily rise as high as 16 per cent and yet coma may be delayed for more than 7 months (Case VII). The persistent excretion of more than 25 gm. of ? oxybutyric acid indicates impending coma. 8. A patient passing 30 gm. of
Page 427 - the interlobular variety the inflammatory process is localized chiefly at the periphery of the lobule and implicates the islands of Langerhans only when the sclerotic process has reached a very advanced grade. When pancreatitis has followed obstruction of the ducts, the islands long remain unaltered though embedded in dense scar-like tissue. (b) Interacinar
Page 433 - per cent solution in water of Griibler's aqueous eosin. The mixture is prepared as follows: To 10 cc. of water add 4 drops of the eosin solution, 6 drops of neutralized polychrome blue, and 2 drops of 1 per cent
Page 379 - is slightly warmed and clotted by means of essence of rennet. The whey is strained off and the clot hung up to drain in a piece of muslin. The whey, which is somewhat turbid and yellow, is then cautiously
Page 433 - per cent) watery solution of methylene blue, preferably Ehrlich's rect. (Griibler), or Koch's, dissolving the dye by gentle heat. This solution improves with age, and should be at least one week old. (3) Make a 1 per cent solution in water of Griibler's aqueous eosin. The mixture is prepared as follows: To 10 cc. of water add 4 drops of the eosin solution, 6 drops of
Page 270 - 10. While the blood of yellow fever practically does not exercise an agglutinative reaction upon Bacillus icteroides, the blood of hogcholera agglutinates this bacillus in a much more marked degree, thus pointing, we think, to the closer etiological relationship of this bacillus to hog-cholera than to yellow fever.
Page 625 - 3 is a useful procedure for clinical purposes, since it is probably true that a considerable excretion of organic acid (say 15 gm. oxybutyric or more in 24 hours) is always attended by an increased excretion of !NH 3 . As much organic acid as corresponds to 10 gm.

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