Transactions of the International medical congress. Ninth session, 1권

John Brown Hamilton
Verlag nicht ermittelbar, 1887

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32 페이지 - ... part. (15) The great objects in the treatment of fever itself are to limit and reduce the pyrexia by direct and indirect means ; to limit and repair destruction and degeneration of tissues and organs by alimentation; to provide matters for consumption in the abnormal production of heat; and thus to place the system in the most favorable condition for recuperation after the disease shall have run its course.
2 페이지 - I feel that the country should be congratulated to-day upon the presence at our capital of so many of our own citizens, and those representing foreign countries who have distinguished themselves in the science of medicine, and are devoted to its further progress. My duty in this connection is a very pleasant and a very brief one. It is simply to declare that the Ninth International Medical Congress is now open for organization and for the transaction of business.
56 페이지 - Resolved, That the President of the Congress be authorized to appoint a committee, to consist of an equal number of members from each nationality represented in the Congress, for the purpose of selecting the place of meeting of the Tenth International Medical Congress, to be held in the year 1890 ; which committee shall report on Friday morning, immediately before the address of Dr.
32 페이지 - In the introduction of the hydrocarbons, which are important factors in the production of animal heat, alcohol presents a form of hydrocarbon which is promptly oxidized, and in which absorption can take place without preparation by digestion. (12) Precisely in so far as it is oxidized in the body, alcohol furnishes matter which is consumed in the excessive production of heat in fever, and saves destruction and degeneration of tissue.
31 페이지 - We are as yet unable to destroy directly the morbific organisms which give rise to continued fevers ; and we must be content, for the present, to moderate their action and to sustain the powers of resistance of patients. 3. The production of animal heat involves oxidation of parts of the organism or of articles of food, represented in the formation and discharge of nitrogenized excrementitious matters, carbonic acid and water.
11 페이지 - ... founder of a sect or so-called school of medicine, with his disciples more or less numerous. But with the development of general and analytical chemistry, of the several departments of natural science, of a more practical knowledge of physics, and the adoption of inductive processes of reasoning, the age of theoretical dogmas and of medical sects blindly following some more plausible leader, passed away, leaving but an infinitesimal shadow yet visible on the medical horizon.
24 페이지 - ... with the equalizing action of cutaneous transpiration. This proposition is based upon clinical facts, which show an increased excretion of carbonic acid and urea and a diminished excretion of water in fevers, and upon experiments which show that muscular work, while it increases heat-production, increases the production of water. 3. Fever produces abnormal consumption of fat, with parenchymatous degenerations, for the following reasons: A. The fat is consumed because it feeds the pyrexia more...
31 페이지 - As regards its relations to general nutrition and the production of animal heat, water formed in the body by a process of oxidation is to be counted as an excrementitious principle.
85 페이지 - first" ministerial " mover ." And why should not the Church have recourse to a prime Apostle or Apostolical Church in doubtful cases ? The learned Bishop of Winchester (of whom it is no shame for him to learn) might have taught him thus much, not only in his own name, but in the name of the king and Church of England, — " Neither is it questioned among us whether St. Peter had a primacy, but what that primacy was ; and whether it were such an one as the Pope doth now challenge to himself, and...
461 페이지 - ... then decalcified in a ten per cent solution of hydrochloric acid, changed every twenty-four hours until they have become sufficiently soft that they can be bent in any direction without fracturing. After decalcification they are washed by letting water flow over them from three to six hours so as to remove the acid. The plates are then covered with porous paper and compressed between two pieces of tin until they are perfectly dry. If during the process of drying the plates are not compressed...

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