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Elements of General Radio-Therapy for Practitioners
Leopold Freund,G. H. Lancashire,Clarence A. Wright
No preview available - 2015
absorbed According acid action of light alopecia areata alternating current aluminium amperes animals anti-cathode apparatus appear arc-light bacteria becomes Becquerel-rays blue body carbon cathode cathode-rays cells changes chemical chlorophyll colour conductor connected cure dark dermatitis direct discharges disease distance electric electrode epidermis erythema experiments exposed exposure favus Finsen fluorescence Fortschr Gesellsch glass hair hard tubes heat rays hyperaemia hypertrichosis illumination incandescent increased induced influence intensity interrupter irradiation lamp latter layer Leyden jars light rays light-baths lupus lupus vulgaris magnetic metal method minutes negative observed pass patient penetrate phosphorescent pigment placed plate platinum primary current produced protoplasm proved radio-active reaction resistance resonator Roentgen Roentgen-rays Scholtz shewed showed sittings skin solenoid source of light spark spectrum spiral Strebel sunlight surface temperature tension thick tion tissues treated treatment ulcer ultra-violet ultra-violet rays vacuum vibrations violet volts wave-length waves Wiener wire Wochenschr X-rays yellow
Page 162 - There is no hard and fast line to be drawn between the biological effects of statical, faradic, and high-frequency electricity. Any differences which may exist depend simply upon the strength of current employed in any particular instance. The effects are mechanical, electrolytic, and thermic; the
Page 71 - PROCESS, illustrating the Common Diseases of the Skin and Venereal Affections which the General Practitioner has frequent opportunities of observing in his daily practice. Each plate is accompanied by a page or more of explanatory text containing practical points in treatment. The work, complete in
Page 207 - so that no hard and fast rule can be laid down as to the degree of
Page 379 - is reflected from the mirror is called the angle of reflection. The angle of reflection of light is equal to the angle of incidence.
Page 85 - of an alternating current. The condensers were charged in this case through an induction apparatus. Morton's high-tension oscillating currents have been used by Leduc
Page 56 - In all cases of electro-magnetic induction the induced currents have such a direction that their
Page 445 - found in one case that respiration was 19 to the minute in yellow light, 17 in green, and only 15 in red. Under the influence of red light the pulse becomes fuller and slower; in darkness it falls so greatly that the sphygmograph ceases to show oscillation.
Page 443 - light; (3) yellow and violet light induce the maximum of energy in all the vital processes, more complete metamorphosis prevailing under the influence of violet light; (4) darkness causes a diminution in the exchange of nitrogen in the body and,
Page 379 - the centre of the sphere of which the mirror forms a part,