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95 p.c. alcohol absolute alcohol acetic acid alveoli aqueous arteries blotting-paper bundles of fibres capillaries capsule cartilage cell substance celloidin central chromic acid clove oil columnar connective tissue cord cornu cortex cover-slip cut frozen deeply stained dilute glycerine distinct dorsal drop edge eosin epithelium fibrils fillet film Flemming's fluid follicles formic formol frog ganglion glands glycerine gold chloride granular granules grey substance hematoxylin high power hour hyaline imbedded injected inner intestine kidney layer LESSON leucocytes longitudinal low power lymphatic mass medulla mercuric chloride method methylene blue microtome minutes mixture mount in balsam mucous cells muscle muscular coat nerve fibres nitrate of silver Note nucleus Observe ocular orcein outer p.c. osmic acid p.c. solution paraffin picric acid piece of tissue placed posterior potassium bichromate remove running salt solution saturated seen sheath slide small piece specimen spinal surface teased tendon thin Transverse section tubes warm washed watch-glass xylol
Page 342 - Freiburg-in-Baden, by W. NEWTON PARKER, Professor of Biology in the University College of South Wales and Monmouthshire. With Additions by the Author and Translator. With Two Hundred...
Page 341 - Part I. Blood— The Tissues of Movement, The Vascular Mechanism. 10s. 6d. Part II. The Tissues of Chemical Action, with their Respective Mechanisms —Nutrition. 10s. 6d. Part III. The Central Nervous System. 7s. 6d. Part IV. The Senses and some Special Muscular Mechanisms. The Tissues and Mechanisms of Reproduction. 10s. 6d. APPENDIX— THE CHEMICAL BASIS OF THE ANIMAL BODY. By AS LEA, MA 7s.
Page 137 - Examine first with a low, and then with a high power. Note the size, form, structure, and colour of the cells.
Page 343 - THE LIVING ORGANISM. An Introduction to the Problems of Biology. By ALFRED EARL, MA Crown 8vo.
Page 341 - MA, Fellow and Assistant Lecturer of Trinity College, Cambridge, and W. HEAPE, MA, late Demonstrator in the Morphological Laboratory of the University of Cambridge. Illustrated. Cr.
Page 8 - In this formula n is the index of refraction of the medium in front of the objective (air, water or homogeneous liquid), and sin u is the sine of half the angle of aperture (Fig.
Page 342 - General Physiology : An Outline of the Science of Life. By MAX VERWORN, MD, Ph.D., AO, Professor of Physiology in the Medical Faculty of the University of Jena. Translated from the Second German Edition and edited by FREDERIC S. LEE, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor of Physiology in Columbia University. With 285 Illustrations.
Page 308 - Bourne's picro-carmine.—"Add 5 cc of ammonia to 2 grammes carmine in a bottle capable of containing about 250 cc Stopper, shake, and put aside till next day. Add slowly, shaking the while, 200 cc of a saturated solution of picric acid in distilled water. Put aside till next day. Add slowly, constantly stirring, 11 cc of 5 per cent, acetic acid. Put aside till next day. Filter ; to the filtrate add four drops of ammonia, put back in the stoppered bottle
Page 344 - ON BRITISH WILD FLOWERS, CONSIDERED in RELATION to INSECTS. By Lord AVEBURY, FRS, DCL, LL.D.
Page 138 - The axial and peripheral zones in the arteries and veins; the peripheral zone is small, and under a low power appears free from corpuscles; under a high power one or two white corpuscles may, if the current is not very fast, be seen in the peripheral zone of the arteries; in that of the veins a few white corpuscles and occasionally a red one will be seen moving along comparatively slowly.