The Journal of General Physiology, Volume 1

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Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research, 1919 - Electronic journals
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Page 591 - of August 24, 1912, embodied in section 443, Postal Laws and Regulations, printed on the reverse of this form, to wit: 1. That the names and addresses of the publisher, editor, managing editor, and business managers are: Publisher: The
Page 591 - 2. That the owners are: (Give names and addresses of individual owners, or, if a corporation, give its name and the names and addresses of stockholders owning or holding 1 per cent or more of the total amount of stock.) The
Page 595 - Biol. Chem., xxvii, 233. McClendon, JF, 1918, On changes in the sea and their relation to organisms, Carnegie Institution of Washington, Publication 252, 213258. Moore, B., Prideaux, EBR, and Herdman, GA, 1914, Studies of certain photosynthetic phenomena in sea water, Trans. Liverpool Biol. Soc., xxix, 233. Osterhout, WJV, 1917, The dynamics of the process of death,
Page 101 - as a consequence the animal will not be deviated from the direction in which it was moving. This happens when the axis or plane of symmetry of the animal goes through the source of light, provided only one source of light be present. If, however, the light falls sidewise upon the animal, the rate of
Page 597 - ON THE CONTROL OF THE RESPONSE TO SHADING IN THE BRANCHLE OF CHROMODORIS. BY WJ CROZIER. (Contributions from the Bermuda Biological Station for Research, No. 106, and from the Physiological Laboratory, College of Medicine, University of Illinois.) (Received for publication, April 28, 1919.) The gillplumes (branchiae) of the nudibranch
Page 9 - The suggestion which first offers itself is that photosynthesis belongs to the class of autocatalytic processes, in which the reaction is catalyzed by one of its own products. Such reactions begin slowly but as more of the catalyzing substance is produced the reaction goes on at an increasingly rapid rate
Page 732 - and repelled by the cation of the electrolyte; the attractive and repulsive action increasing with the number of charges of the ion and diminishing inversely with a quantity which we will designate arbitrarily as the "radius" of the ion. The same rule applies to solutions of alkalies. 2. Solutions of neutral or acid salts possessing a trivalent or

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